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The Bemidji daily pioneer. (Bemidji, Minn.) 1904-1971, December 23, 1922, Second section, Image 11

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Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn86063381/1922-12-23/ed-1/seq-11/

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A 2M
(By United Press*
Bjr Hedda Hoyt
Written fW the United Press
Paris/ lite. 21The American wo
man w^jo-imagines that most of the
women sO*f Paris look like fashion
plates and who expect to be stagger
ed by the "chicness" of the women of
France^ on, the 'boulevards, will. re
$ees creations that really come up
to one's expectations- And many of
these creations we have seen before
among the imports of our exclus
ive shops. There is a theory that
the Paris designer keeps his finest
wares for the Parisian trade and tha.
our American buyers never get to
see tHeih, but our American dollar
is.the medium which disproves this
Skirts In France
As to the French silhouette, you
see it everywhere in smart American
shopsvaried perhaps by our usage
'.'of colors. And, if you wish to see
beautiful women in Paris gowns look
'on Fifth Avenue, New York, TJ. S. A.
American Women More
Smartly Gowned Than
Ou Cousins In Paris
when visiting Paris
One' Sees more smartly gowned
women'%t-en minutes on Fifth Ave
nue than "one s?es in a week's time
in Paris^ The opera, the theatre,
and thfc ^tart rendezvous where one
.w^uld expect ta see stunningly dress
ed women, one i& simply amazed to
see so few of them. The average
Americang stenographer is as clever
ljr dressed as many of the so-calleJ
"smart" Parisians.
As for bizarre effects, the Amer
ican girl who attempts the so com
pletely, outranks her Parisan sister
so that any comparison is ludicrous
There- js a great sameness about the
gowns that are all black, stockings
that are all flesh toned and cheeks
that'are without color. If,there are.
exceptions to this rule of gowning
for.the street in Paris'*this season
one "fails to see them
It is only when one is admitted4"conditions. No more graphic picture
to the sactum-sanctorum of the fam-1 could be drawn showing the contrasht
.bus gown houses, such as PaquinJ of fro lives. Thesnet were intend-
Poiret, Lanvih and others that one, ed to be
not strikingly long for
street and daytime wear in Paris in
spite of the fact that they started
the long s'firt idea. The Parisan
evening frock is similar to our after
noon gown in that it usually has
sleeves of some sort and is invariably
worn with a turban. It may be just
a little turban of transparent silver
lace or one of the extremely large
brimmed affairs that they are favor
ing at present. Fans and hair orna
ments and little accessories which
we deem essential adjuncts for the
formal evening frock are seldom to
be seen in Paris.
In searching for stunning women
lye find at once the average Parisian
"^Thandicapped by~~ her'~ physique.
Where our American women are us
ually straight, boyish figures, ta.
and athletic,, the Partisan is short
and runs to curves. -She is essential
ly a feminine person, wearing -as
much cosmetic in the morning hours
as the American show girl does under
the footlights. Her round white face
is ,.a background for greasy scarlet
lips .'and heavily penciled eyelids.
Quite the most striking thing about
the Parisian is her make-up. Our
most brazen flappers are reluctant
about applying lip rouge in public.
Not with he Parisian miss. She
lays down her salad fork, places her
iirirrbr against the coffee pot, daubs
her eyelids with a blue crayon, blends
the coldr gently into the lids, rei.
,dens her mouth, dips her finger*
into the finger-bowl and calls it
Shabbily Gowned Girls
At Maxims, which, by the way is i because, -pfrJ'JBp godly
-very disappointing to the American
who expects to find it something like
our Palais Royal or Tvlont Marte and
finds it a, little room filled wltn
.smoke and stray women under sad
looking light fixtures, one is aston
ished to see such shabbily gowned
girls,' for even among this doubtful
class one expects to see a few start
ling inspirations of Parisian design
ers. .The American dressmaker
could find little inspiration the.c.
At another popular rendezvous de
danpe add champagne, one picks out
of the dancing throng a girl with
chestnut hair and lovely brown eyes
gowned in a creation which is un
doubtedly the last word her legs are
trim, her feet correct. There is no
bulginess about her waist line. But,
alas, as she passes us her liquid
voice utters a slang phrase that is
entirely American and we are again
But whatever we say of the French
woman's clothes, her figure or her
overpowering use of cosmetics, we
'must admit that she has charm.
Where other women acquire it, she
is born with it. Those heavily pen
ciled eyelids of the little girl of the
eafe cari express more that the edu
cated eyes of many of our screen
stars. -She comes with a grace of
expressive shoulders, of expressive
hands- She is art to the finger tips.
Give her a little frock and a box of
cosmetics and she will shrug her way
into our hearts in spite of the frock
and her masklike litttle face. The
technique of some of the little six
teen-year-old coquettes of Paris
would put to shame many of our
Iambus divorces.
earth, tan4
Teacher of English Bible in the Moody
Bible Institute of Chicago.*
Copyright. 1822. W..rn N-wDiD* Onion.
LESSON TEXTLuke 16:19-31.
GOLDEN TEXTCharge them that are
rich in this world, that they be not high
minded, nor trust in uncertain riches, but
in the living God, who giveth us richly
all things to enjoy.I Tim. 6:17.
20 II Cor. 8:1-9 I Tim. 6:17-19.
PRIMARY TOPICStory of a Rich Man
and a Beggar.
JUNIOR T0PICThe Poor Rich Man
and the Rich-Poor Man.
Penalties of Selfishness.
Right Use of Wealth.
afforded a
In thjs lesson we are
peep into two worlds where we see
disclosed extremes of character and
The rich
man descends from the highest pinnn
fcle of worldly enjoyment to the
depths of endless misery. The poor
beggar ascends from utter wretched
'ness and misery to the loftiest heights
'of blessing.
I. Contrasted Lives (vv. 19-21).
I. The Rich Man (v. 19). He lived
tea mansion secluded from the com
mon people. He was clothed in cost
raiment his outer garments were
of purple and his inner garments of
fine linen. He\fed upon the richest
food that could be provided. His sin
was to sSfisb^Jgdulge his appetites
without consl$)np*io for others.
i 2. The BeggaiMfvv. 20, 21). He was
laid at the rich1
.man's gate with the
hope of getting, at least the crumbs
from his table, The dogs of the street
were morV kind to him than the rich
man.' Lazarus- means "God is a help,"
indicating that^a godly life shone
through Ids' poverty. We learn from
these vContrastejjP. lives that worldly
conditionals 'aj^ore test of a man's
state HI 'thefcrfht of God. Rich men
are 9pjall wicked or selfish, and not
all poornienSaKf godly.
II. Contrasted Deaths'and Funerals
The- Beggar. He was found dead
and .-tote body hurried off to a pan,
per'^fgrave. No notice was taken of
It byjthe world.
2.3S& JlicJkMan He also died:
His'gdM coma not bribe the messen
ger diF deatiSi^, Doubtless a costly
funeral^as attended by those
who'moved fir "his class" qf .-.society?"
Death its the common^end toVjtHiich all
i III. Contrasted Destinies (v. 23).
1. $ he
Beggar. He was at once1
-b the angels into Abraham's
bosom. The souls of believ^wpare es
pecially cared' for at the^fiour of
2. The Rich!1
Man. Though he ba,
an elaborate^funeral he lifted up his
eyest.inJSei^'Jgeing in torment. When
tfe'^^.Vf^fntuiity is lifted we sej
that the portions of these men are
ffltji} poor man ^was in the
c-oumaT^'of^jtist men made perfect,
man stripped
of his tiurpjwf^ind fine linen and cast*
into h^wigk-all wicked men, because
while otf eft||prhe'only lived for selfish
ends. g|
!V.tTh3HJ*lit and Fixedness of
Life Beyondftne Grave (vv,2-&l).
1. The.Cry for Mercy (v. 24). Daves,
which is the LaUn name for "rich
man," wns^now willing to claim rela
tionship to^Abraham. He was keenly
conscious, and the appetites which
controlled him while on earth were
still with Kirn. Instead of a means
of gratification they were now an in
strument of torture. Part of the tor
ment of hell will be the cravings of
appetite and lust, with no means of
their gratification.
2. Abraham's Reply (v. 25). This
reply cast the matter back upon the
man's- memory. He said, "Son, re
member." The lashings of a guilty
conscience will be most real In hell.
3. Their Fixedness (v. 26). Human
destinies are fixed by the choices dur
ing the life. When one passes out of
this life he enters into an unchange
able state and condition.
4. God's Word and the All-Suflicient
Light (vv. 27-31). Dives now request
ed that Lazarus go on an errand of
mercy to his brethren. He regarded
the testimony of a spirit of more
value than the Word of God. Many
today' are more willing to trust the
rappings of a ghost than the sure
Word*of God- Abraham declared that
God's Word is sufficientthat those
who reject Mose- and the prophets
would not repent though visited by
oue who had rises from the dead.
The greatest miracles will not affect
the hearts of men who reject the
aientbera present were Edward Paul
son, XL. B. ImsdahL "William Lennon
and S. W. Ellis.
Members as*tvt .T. P. Hayes.
Minutes of the preceding- mooting-
THE 8th, 1922
County Commissioners met in regu- as follows,
lar seslfion on Tuesday. December the To the Honorable Board of County
5th, 1922, at"10 o'clock in the forenoon. -Commissioners, Beltrami County, Min-
"Clover Dale" Township.
Dated this 18th day of November A.
D. 1922:
0. E. Bradley
R. E. Dunconson
John Tyamchir
Ed. Kohler
"W. F. Ostente
J. G. Edwar ds
E. J. Stokes
A. F. Yanke
John Vankirk
Roy M. Larson
Loyd H. Larson
Fred C. Vail
John H. Lewis
Hans Larson
H. W. Dunkelber^er
1. B. Dunkelberger
Maud P. Bradley
Mrs. M. V. Duncanson
P. *E. Weyer
Mrs. P. E. Weyer
Mrs. Mary Vail
Mrs. Mary Larson
Agnes Larson
Marion F. Edwards
Mary F. Stokes
Lottie B. Osterle
Mrs. H. W. Dunkelberger.
The following resolution was offer
ed and moved for adoption by com
missioner Imsdahl:
Whereas a petition has been made
so organized be named "Cloverdale."
The motion being seconded by Com
missioner Lennon was put to a vote
and duly carried.
Commissioner Ellis offered the fol
lowing resolution and moved its adop
Where as the Town of Cloverdale lias
this day been organized.
Now, Therefore be it Resolved, That
the first Town meeting be held at the
school house at Faunce on Saturday,
the 23rd of December at 2 o'clock in
the afternoon.
The motion was seconded by Com
missioner Hayes and duly carried.
Moved, seconded and carried to ad
vertise for bids for printing the de
Iniquent tax list for the year 1921 and
also of printing of financial statement
and other legal notices. Bids to be
opened at the annual meeting on Tues
day, January the 2nd, 11 o'clock a.
m, nesota.
The undersigned Board of Audit of
said Rfltrainl County, met at the office
of the County Treasurer of said Coun-
were read and approved by motion of ty. on the 26th day of November, A. D.
Lenrton? seconded by Imsdahl and duly 1922. for the purpose of examining and
The following petition of the organ
ation of a new town was preseni-
lation ed
','T.he undersigned, a majority of the We respectfully make the. following
male freeholders who are legal vot- report thereon:
S-a of Congressional Township 159-34 Treasurer's Receipts from July 24th,
In? Beltrami County which township 1922, to November 26th, 1322
contains twenty-five or more legal vot- Balance in Treasury $fi40,721.92
er do hereby petition your honorable From Tax Collections 288.777.62
board to be organized as a Town un- From Collection Private Re-
der the provisions of Sections 451 or demption
The revised Laws of Minnesota for From Collection Public
1903 relating to township organiza- i Lands
tions and that such Town be named From Mortgage Tax 615.41
Our Qreetinq
In the Spirit of Christmas
brings us the consciousness that
whatever ou personal animosities may be, what
ever the strife between nations merely neigh-
borhood quarrels greatly magnified there is this sub-
lime occasion devoted to peace arid good will. Its spirit
is the lamp which lights to higher life its influence largely
supports civilization and prevents a lapse into barbarity.
Christmas spirit means Christian Spirit. In testing its
effect, one has only to refleclt upon the positions of
races, the most advanced being those of Christendom.
China, the oldest entity among peoples, has an admi-
rable occasion upon which the citizens strive to liquidate
all their debts. It is a national pay-up day, and in spirit
somewhat resembles our'Christmas. In Japan they
have an annual event somewhat like our New Year's
celebration, during which the people go about express-
ing good will and promoting good cheer.. But Christ-
mas has a more elevating effect than cither, in that it
not only typifies peace and \goo$ will, but carries the
essence of unselfishness and pure love, the most com-
mon expression being the bestowal oj gifts. When the
Christmas influence 'gains to the ptftnt that its spirit
shall permeate the affairs of every day in the year, the
millennium will have arrived.
We have this day, and if we mar not its ideal its leaven
will produce other days of. the .kM. In the making
of a newspaper we have an opportunity to view the
many forces operating upon the character of humanity.
We see the good and bad, the sincere and insincere,
the selfish and unselfish. Wc believe the leaven of
good is more active than that of the opposed forces. If
we have been able to assist the right, much has been
due to your co-operation and we earnestly folicit a con-
tinuation of the same. Our Christmas greeting to you
is one of optimism, good cheer and hearty good wishes.
auditing the accounts, books and
vouchers of Earl Gell, County Treas
urer of said County and to count and
I ascertain the kind, description and
I amount of funds in the County Treas
I ury and belonging thereto.
From Revenue
Paid orders on Road & Bridge
Paid orders on,Private Redemption
Paid orders on'State Land
Paid orders on Incidental
Paid orders on Suspense
Paid orders on Wolf Bounty
Paid orders on County Agent
Paid orders on Refund
Paid orders on State Fund
Paid orders bn Bonds and Interest
Paid orders on Sanitorium
Paid orders on Ditch ....i
Paid orders on Rural Highway
Paid orders on Inheritance
Paid orders on School
Pai order on Towns
to the Board of County Commissioners Deposited in First State Bank, Kelliher
purporting to be signed by the ma- Deposited in State Bank, Spooner
jority of the legal male freeholders in Deposited in First State Bank, Williams
the Congressional District 159-34 pray- Deposited in Security State Bank, Warroad
ing that tfiis said Township be organ- Deposited in Citizens State Bank, Kelliher
ized iiito a Town and that it be nam- Deposited in Blackduck State Bank, Blackduck
ed "Cloverdale." Deposited In Solway State Bank, Solway
Now Therefore be it resolved that Bank..
the petition be and the same is he
granted, that the boundaries of
said town be and the same hereby are
made co-extensive with the boundaries
of said Township 159-34 and said to wn
Itwas moved, seconded and carried claimed to be due on contract for the
to accept the Board of audit's report construction of outlet of^ Judicial Ditch
Deposited in First National Bank, Blackduck
Deposited in Beltrami County State Bank, Tenstrike
Deposited in First National Bank, Baudetto
Deposited in Security State Bank, Baudette
that Deposited- in Farmer-s State Deer River
hereby Deposited in Lincoln Trust & Sayings Bank, Minneapolis
of the Deposited in. State BajjkiGrygIa
Deposite _.
Deposited in Citissens State Bank, Grygla
Deposited in Graceton Farmers State Bank
Deposited in Hines State Bank, Hines
Deposited in Peoples State Bank
Total Funds
Respectfully submitted this 26th day of November. 1922.
It was moved, seconded and carried
to take recess until 1:30 p. m.
Board reconvened at 1:30 p. m. with
all members present.
Report of Public Examiner on finan
cial affairs of Beltrami County for the
period -of 9-30-1921 to Sept. 15th. 1922.
was read and on motion duly seconded
and duly carried was accepted, and
ordered filed.
It was moved by Ellis, seconded by
Lennon that the plat oi Turtle Lake
Twp Cemetery be approved and order
ed filed.
Claim of John Johnson for a balance
No. 28 was rejected on motion duly
sceonded and carried.
It was moved, seconded and carried
to allow the following abatements:
No. 1317Henry L. Melius.
No. 1318Gov. Land.
No. 1319Minn. & Manitoba Uv.
No 1320Bellianu County.
Clerk's fee
Fines Rent Licenses
Boarding Prisoners
Interest Filing fee
]itc Teachers' Retirement
State Rural Highway
General Road and Bridge
Inheritance Tax
Real Estate
Bond and Interest
1, 2?Hi
Total Receipts and Bal
ance $ 236.74 anc $1,016,029.88
DiMburMements from July 24th, 19T1 to oember 2t!i. 1IKKS.
Paid orders on revenue fund
Paid orders on Poor Fund ,S'}!i22
j,567.8(1 4,404.4'J
1.736 00
..v 88,547.91
Baiance"at"clOse.*of business November 25. 1922 427.369.54
Total Disbursements and" Balance $1,016,029.88
Bank Deponlta and Caah on Hand
Cash in safe and drawer I 327.28
Cash items .*&,747.f>
"Deposited. in'First National Bank Bemidjl 40,683.63
Deposited in Northern National Bank Bemidjl 56,360.47
Deposited in Security State Bank, Bemidjl 29.184.38
Deposited in Farmers .State Bank. Bernidji ?H2H
i 1'i'^A-Y^ ^'f V-2 ^WP\
M.&96.r> 5 46,331.59
2,936.25 1,374.70
10,396.6 0
15,088.19 12,008.37
10,907.78 10,276.13
8,203.46 9.70B.01
10,000.00 12,000.00
7,500.00 5,000.00
County Auditor
Chairman B'rd Co. Coinm'rs
Clerk of District Court
It was moved, seconded and carried
to reject the petition of I. K. Wolquart
sen, freeholder of School District No.
81. aski ng to be set over to District
No. 27.
Moved, seconded and carried to ad
journ until Wednesday, Dec. tho 6th,
Board reconvened at 10 o'clock Wed
nesday, December the 6th, with all
members present.
Final estimates of the following con
tractors were submitted. Committees'
reports being favorable on all these pro
jects, it was moved by Lennon, second
ed by Ellis and duly carried that the
same be paid.
Joseph Auchter, Job 2209, $2071.09.
Leon Durand. Job 2210. $101^00.
F. C. Khngbeil, Job 2206, $54.93.
Even Oss & Lars Ose, Job 2324,
i|, Lunrie. Job 19ft. $.",289.70.
John Anderson :in Swan Larson, Job
2203. $383.09.
Commissioner Lennon offered the fol
lowing resolution:
Whereas Beltrami County has been
divided and the portion of the origin
al county composed of what was
known as the 2nd Commissioners Dis
trict of said county, having oetn set.
over into the new county known as
Lake of the Woods County thereby
leaving the original county with only
four Commissioner districts. There
tore, be it Resolved, that a hearing be
had upon three weeks' published notion
to redistrict the remaining portion of
the original county into live commis
sioner District that such hearnsr be hnd
on tho itli day of January at 10 o'clock
A. M., 1923. at the Court house in Ue
mldji at which time the proposition of
redistricting will come ,up for discus
Resolution was seconded by Commis
sioner Ellis and being put to vote was
duly carried.
It was moved, seconded and carried
that a hearing be had the 3rd day of
January, 1923, at 2 p. m., at the court
house In Bemidjl, in connection with
the establishment of a county road be
ginning at the N\V% of Section 6,
Town 149, Range 35, and running
thence east along the Section lines, a
distance of 9 miles, to the N E corner
of Town 149, Range 34 and there end
Hearing upon the petition for the es
tablishment of the above described
road was to have come up for con
sideration at the November meeting
and the same having been deferred un
til the above date.
Moved by Hayes, seconded by Ellis
and unanimously carried that the
Chairman and Auditor be authorised
to execute to the City of Bemidjl a
lease for 50 years of the following de
Location of Detention Hospital'in
S EK of NW% Sec. 14, T. 146, N. R.
North of the SW corner of the SE%
of the NW% section 14. T. 146. N. R.
33, W. of the. 5th principal meridian
Thence in an Easterly direction and
parallel to the east and west quarter
line In section 14 in above mentioned
township, for a distance of 310 feet
thence in a Northerly direction and
parallel to the we st boundary of the
SE% qf the NW% Section 14 in said
township for a distance^ of 225 feet
thence in a Westerly direction and
parallel to the South boundary for a
distance of 310 feet, to the West boun
dary of the SE% of the NW% Section
14 in above township. Thence South
along the west boundary of above said
Government description for a distance
of 225 feet and to the place of begin
ningt said tract containing 1.6 acres.
The same to be used as a detention
hospital, or for other municipal pur
noses, at a yearly rental of One dollar?
Bitch lease to provide that in case the
City of Bemidjl ceases to so use said
uroperty for municipal purposes that
said lease shall thereupon terminate.
Commissioner Lennon offered the
following resolution and moved its ad-
option J. C. McChesne.v. procuring gen. elec.
Mrs as Campbell servgen.
Joe Hamfl, delivering,
Martin Dunn, meals for jury ,::"ii-ZiiWi^Cauri ]IZZZZ'"."~
Hubbard County, for examination
K. Paulson, Services as Sheriff's aid, State vs. Jonn BIUHVI.
Lee Poore, constable feesa .---,^"'"va""'joh"n
Herbert Cambell., service aass Sheriff'ss aid.. State vs Jonn J|{
Herbert Cambell. services Sheriff: am aiaio v j
Willia Manecke..servicess Sherif aid Stat vs jonn ui __^_
Willia Manecke services as ssner
R. Chambers, services as Sheriff's aid. State vs. John Sullivan
Harry Duff, witness in Municipal Court j"h" SuTlivan"
Fred Petra, services as Sheriff's aid, State
Edward Paulson, services on General Election Canvass Moaru
The Nangle Store, supplies for Mrs. Cahlll
Bemidjl Gas Co.. gas for Jail laVl'i
Bemidjl Lumber & Fue Co., coal for touiitj Jail
N. W. Telephone Co., Tolls for month of Novembei,19i-.
N. W. Telephone Co., rental for month of *v*b.r. U-~
N. W. Telephone Co., rental for month of December. U12 Vjjjj:.
Minn Elec. Lt. & Pi! Co., current furnished for Poor Farm Nov.,
F. E." Johnson, burial of Patrick Wm. Canyo irmii"KTer
Dr. E. A. Shannon, for autopsy for remains of August & Emit Kisser
N McKee for viewing skeleton of unknown man
H* N McKee viewing bodies ot Leon Larson & Emil Kisser 33.10
Hi VS. McKee, Viewing bodies of August Kisser. Myron W. Kno* and
Conrad B. nroniness
Sentinel Publ. Co., publishing Proceedings otfo. Board pf Oct. a. l-g....
Sentinel Pub. Co., publishing proceedings, of Co. Board of Nov. ,-4. iss-...
Free Press Co.. for blanks for Auditors office
Sentinel Pub. Co. for printing State sample ballots..
Sentinel Pub. Co., notice of hearing petition forn survey
Sentinel Pub Co.. for one Juvenile court register
Bern dji Book & Stationary Co., supplies for CountyUTreasurer'K* office....
BemdJ Book & Stationary Co.. supplies- for Auditor-. of flee
Melvln Nesset. procuring gen. elec. ^np.
Mrs. Silas Campbell, serv. as of gen. elec
in.., l~~]^ r.. ,tll!..n- n-ro.l 1.iir*rio/l 11V fl
Victor Llndquist, for filling grpd/n burned flrte
K. Smith, for fllliii*r grade burned by fire
Axel Hanson, for filling grade burned bv Are
H. W. Dunkelbergei. picriojacid used on road work
Lnudsten & Co., material For road work
W. L. Osterle, for work on county road
I. B. Dunkelberger, for work done on county road
W. Dunkelberger, for work done on county road
Raymond Dunconson. for work donp on county road
Clark Church, for work done on county road
Dell Church, for work done on county road
Joe Edwards, for work done on range line on now Co. road
Je Kdwrads, for work done on range line on new Co. road ...J
Harry K. Farmer, services as road overseer
Axel Hanson, for cutting right of way for road
1 1
frpm ell|i er
Austin, proc. gen. elec. ballotH from Kelliher Vll.
Chasf Bhfomqulst, proc gen.'elec. ballots from Sugar Bush twp......i.
Fd Joseph proc. gen. elec. ballots from Meadowland twp.
T. S Korttng. carFy- gen. elec. ballots from Wabarilca Twp..
C. Anderson, proc. gen. elec. ballots from -Tones Twp. -r
Alfred Fees proc. gen. elec. ballots from North wood twpi
Melvln Nesset, carry, gen. elec. bal. from Cormant twp
A. J. Peterson, proc. gen. elec. bal. from twp. of Lakewood
J. A. Hallan, proc. gen. elec. bal. from twp. of Lammers
Jennie E. Stanton, serv. as Judge of gen. election ....-....._.._....-
HenrvSI Grondahl, carry, elec. returns
as juug oi sen e^ -"i 070
Herman Borer,, carry gen. elecreturns returns from Wood row twp 273 !.9r
1.41 2.80 4.80
1.80 2.20 1,90
Herma woren carry gen vtw. ici.u... & tu
Aug Seaderberg carry gen elec returns from Vil of Hines
Gran Smith carry, gen elec returns from Hiwood twp..
Peter L. Pula. carry, gen. elec. returns from Vll. of Kelliher
Mrs. George Larson, serv. as Judge of gen elec
Edward Dietrich, carry, gen. elec. returns from precinct, Quiring
Victor Remlor. carry, gen. elec. returns from Lakewood twp---
John A. Palrnquist, carry, gen. elec. returns from twp. of Hpootiei.
D. P. Powers, carry, gen. elec. returns from two of Lammers
Joseph Sles, constable fees. State vs. Shepard Castile
Grvgla Co-p. Co., for material for bridges
Geo. A. Skarsten. for work on bridges
.T. S. Haugcn. man and team on bridges
Robert Thorson, work on bridges
P. B. Barstad, work on bridges
H. G. Thorson, man and team on wrk ot bridges
M. A. Evans, for cleaning out ditch
John Allan,, for services for cutting brush on road
John Allan, for services dragging road
Gust Palm, for dragging roads and cutting brush
Vivian E. Crabtree, services as Instrumentmail
Dan Stanton, services digging ditch
Harry E Farmer, services as road overseer
Jnmes Teigiand, cutting brush
Alfred M. Foss, for cutting and piling brush
Filing Gllthvedt, for cutting brush
wlfred M. Foss. for cutting and piling brush
Chris S Larson, for putting cut fire on road
Theo. Reisener, for work done, nutting out Are
Chllnt Reisener, for putting uot fire nad filling In burnouts
Roy Carpenter, for putting out tire
Chris Larson, servcies as clerk of gen. election
Chris Larson, for putting out tire by bridges 44.00
C. B. Powers, for rebuilding bridges burned in Are
C. B. Lilleboe, for road work and digging ditch
O. B. Lilleboe, for rebuilding grade burned by fire
Axe Hanson for cutting rign or way io roa 2,5 0
To_ Hilll services. wit1h. tea. anwdl ma*n filling burnouts 10,00
John O'Brien, srevices taking cut stumps, etc 48.75
J. Kramer, services filling in burnouts 5.00
Peter Peterson, services with man and team filling in burnouts 20.0--J.U
Joe Edwards, for work done on county road *.i
Raymond DuncansOn, for wrok done on county read
Joe Pickle, for work done on county road
Roy M. Larson, for work done on county road
W IP. rtntnrlo, tnr vunrV donp nn cnnntv road
nrt__ Tfll -.1.. ...1**... ..amni flllinfr hltKM
,w! ...-.^v,..
W Osterle for work done on county road 33.00
Dell Church, for work done on county road 11.75
Bcrnhard Otschko, two men and one team, work done on county road.... 14 25
H. W. Dunkelberger, for work done on county road 56.00
Clark Church, for work done on county road 7^32
John H. Lewis, for work done on county road ,_ 31.00
Edmond Kohler. man and team, work done on county* road 44.5ft
Fred Vail, man and team, work done on county road ..,'...\....$,... 48.23
Moved, seconded and carried to adjourn sineidie.
Chairman of Hoard.
County Auditor
''All '^M
Whereas, this county. iyoard recoar
nlzlng the dlre necessity of ImvlnK-a
closed season on large game-owing to
the alarming scarcity .of after ana
moose in northern Minnesota, tma
county board, stresses the'need of im
mediate legislation to, prohibit the kill
ing of deer for a period of. three' years
and moose for a period of flvfe years.
We are of the- tfrm -^belief that -we
conditions which xlst, and .Seacrlpied
above, In Beltrami County are* the sanae
In all northern counties, 5herery.le
It Resolved, that Carlos Avery, State
Game Commissioner: W. T. NoonaSt,
representative elect H. A. Brlogeman,
Senator elect are hereby requested
that they use their best efforts in hav
ing proper legislative acts enacted ip
to law prohibiting taking or killlnr
of big game during the period aho ye
related. Resoluton was seconded -by
Imsdahl and duly carried
Commissioner Imsdahl offered tn
following resolution^ and movea its ad
Whereas. the Village of -Williams
was duly organized on the 1st dayoiC
April, 1922, in accordance with the 14.W
with the organization of Villages and
at the sa me time, setting off from ths
township of McDougald, the following
described territory, to-wlt: Lot goMr*
(4), Section Seven (7). Lots One, TWO,
and Three (1. 2 and 8), NorthSj
quarter Southwest quarter (NB%,
SW%). East halt Northwest quarter
E NW%), West half Northeit
quarter W NE%), and the North
west quarter ot the Southeast quarter
(N\V, SE!4) of Section Eighteen (18).
in Township One Hundred Sixty-one
(161) North of Range
(33) West of the1
Fift Principal
idian, and the Southeast quarter Bottth'
east quarter (8EU SB%) of Section
Twelve (12), the Bast Tialf of the
Northeast quarter (B% NE%) a ha toe
Northeast quarter of the Southeast
quarter (NE% SE%) of Section. Thir
teen (13), in Township One hundWd
Sixty-one (161) North of Kange Thir
ty-four (34) West of the Fifth Prin
cipal Meridian, and the Southeast
quarter of the Southwest quarter
(SEVi SW% and SputhwfeBt Quarter of
the Southeast quarter (SW% SHH4) of
Section Seven (7), in Township One
hundred" Sixty-one (t61) North of
Range Thirty-three (33) West of the
Fifth Principal Meridian. Now There
fore, be it Resolved, by this coun ty
board that the moneys, funds and
credits of the Town of McDougald, be
ing and the same,-are hereby divided
by this county board in proportion to
the assessed valuation of their real
said districts
for the year
pe 8ona i property, of said
a 4 8eBe and
192 1 .equalizedonlOHOWfll .-._.._ r^i wmui miioiu*t
McDougald ToWftsfti 80 per cent.
Village of Williams, 19 per cent.
Town of Myhre 1 per cent.
of any moneys, funds and credits., of
said Township of McDougald which are
due and on hand at .the time oftn
organization of the Village of -Wil-
Resolution was seconded by Com
missioner Hayes and being put to,vote,
was duly carried.
i Vjohn'"Suillv an
Andrew Johnson, for expenses. Stato vs. Robert aiyan i
11 46
J. C. McGhec expenseSheriffvisiting for schools
J. C. McGhce expenses for postage and express
S. VV. Ellis, expenses for regular board meet '&,,
Bdwurd Paulson, expenses For regular bonrd
Hans B. Imsdahl, expenses for regular board lleetlin,
James F. Hayes expenses for regular board meeting
egraph Co., clock rental ior moiim yi vZ""%?{:""j"t-."7.ri
Munson Supply Co. for one set of Munson's keys for Uerk of Lou
Muilsoi. Supply Co.. for one set of Munson's keys for^Probate Coo a
Haling-Waiker Elec. Co.. supplies for Abstract Oincc
Citv of Bemidjl. for special assessments foi 19
A. 1). Johnson, for payment of special taxes
F. M. Pendergast. for services on Canvassing Board
A. D. Johnson, for services on Hoard of Audit
W. Bell, E. F. Smith, for services cleaning jail ojiinincj
E. L. Oberg, services on Canvassing Board -^r
A. D. Johnson, services on C'll
division Is as folli
si J!n..*i
$ 18.65
69.90 14.26
3.10 2,10 JL.fo 1.40
liVah \._,
W. T. Mason, Justice fees, State vs. Robert A. William
Municipal Court, for costs. State vs. Robert Sloan
Municipal Court, for costs. State vs. William Anderson
Andrew Johnson, for boarding of P"spners -..,w'en'Cartier.."..."" ~iM
Andrew Johnson, use of Sheriff's car. State vs Claud & uwen wirver
An.irew Johnson. llery nlre, State vs. Gllbeirt Cnarnvui
j- iv9
C.D 7
4.00 1.20
7.20 3.00
6.00 7.20 6.45
89.10 38.15 41.75
41.75 U.-i.DK 15.45 12.20
42,nr 29.7 5
80.6 3
117.7__.. 5
22.25 42,76
2.85 6.20 1.40
3.20 6.00
6.60 2.00 1.55 2. 5.84
1.80 1.20
4.80 3.09 1.44
y*,""yT, r%
6.78 8.75
17.60 21.25
20.00 32.76
14.25 18,60
8.75 8.00
40.00 30^00 40.00
2.50 4.80
16.15 31.S5
S8.7K 28.75
28.76 11. St
19.15 11.75
18.75 14.25 14,25 10.50
burnouts 20.000" 16.75 19.00
ijl^fii. _.W-J Ms-,
'itf'^Si ii u&s3&-3* ill LaSLii

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