Page:United States Statutes at Large Volume 33 Part 2.djvu/1021

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2317
2317
PROCLAMATIONS. Nos. 5, 6.

deg. 55 East, 505 feet from S. W. corner of Industrial School; thence North 4 deg. 37 East, 438 feet; thence North 83 deg., 20 West, 100 feet; thence South 4 deg. 37 West, 993 feet; thence South 85 deg., 23 East 100 feet; thence North 4 deg. 37 East, 555 feet to point of beginning.

Contains 2.28 acres.

Light-houses.
Also for light house purposes at Cape San Juan, an area of 1.52 acres; also at Point Mulas an area of ground of 2.6 acres; also at Point Ferro an area of 1.15 acres; also at Point Tuna an area of 4.24 acres; also at Point Figuras an area of 1 acre; also at Muertos Island an area of 7.28 acres; also at Guanica an area of 1.06 acres; also at Cape Rojo an area of 8.66 acres; also at Point Jiguero an area of 2.46 acres; also at Point Borinquen an area of 1.66 acres; also at Arecibo an area of 7.9 acres, all as indicated on maps and plats prepared by the Light House Bureau of the Third Light House District of Porto Rico, which said maps and plats showing the ares reserved have been this day by me signed and ordered filed in the Department of State; Also for Light House purposes at Mona Island a tract of land at and about the present light house station consisting of the area which lies East of a North and South line 500 ft. to the westward of the centre of the present light house in said Island; also that Island lying south of Ponce known as Cardona Island.

In witness whereof, I have hereunto set my hand and caused the seal of the United States to be affixed.

Done at the city of Washington, this 30th day of June in the year of our Lord one thousand, nine hundred and three, and of the independence of the United States the one hundred and twenty-seventh.

[SEAL.]

Theodore Roosevelt
By the President:
Francis B. Loomis,
Acting Secretary of State.

[No. 6.]

 August 12, 1903. 

By the President of the United States of America

A PROCLAMATION.

Preamble.
Vol. 27, p. 1018.

Whereas, in the opening of the Cheyenne and Arapahoe ceded Indian lands in the Territory of Oklahoma, by proclamation dated April 12, 1892, pursuant to section sixteen of the act of Congress approved March 3, 1891 (26 Stat., 989, 1026), the south one-half of section fifteen, townVol. 27, p. 1026.ship seventeen north, range twenty-two west, of the Indian Principal Meridian, was reserved for county-seat purposes for county ‘‘E,’’ now Day county, in said Territory.

And whereas it appears that the county-seat of said county was removed from said land to the town of Grand in said county in 1893, and that said land has not since been used for county-seat purposes, and is not now needed for such purposes, and no entry has been made thereof;

Now, therefore,Cheyenne and Arapahoe Indian Reservation, Okla.
Additional lands open to settlement.
I, Theodore Roosevelt, President of the United States, by virtue of the power in me vested by section sixteen of said act of Congress of March 3, 1891, do hereby declare and make known that said land is hereby opened to settlement and restored to the public domain, to be disposed of under the provisions of section sixteen of said act of Congress of March 3, 1891, and all other laws and agreements applicable thereto.