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SHOWS LARGE CAINS
ANCIENT ORDER OF HIBERNIANS
IN THE STATE MAKES RE
INSURANCE BRANCH IS
IN A HEALTHY CONDITION
St. Paul Division No. 4 Leads All Oth
ers in Percentage of Increase—Sev
eral Amendments to Constitution and
By-Laws Proposed Are Adopted.
Tn point of numbers, interest and en
thusiasm, the fifteenth biennial con
vention of the Ancient Order of Hiber
nians is the most successful that has
ever been held by that organiation.
Every division in the state is repre
sented, and reports from all parts show
the order to be in the most nourishing
condition of its history. The reports of
the secretary and treasurer are flatter
ing in the extreme and the members
have just cause for congratulation at
the marked advance.
Reports Are Presented.
The fraternal body called the meet
ing to order at Phoenix hall yesterday,
and reports from the president, C. J.
O'Brien, of Owatonna; Secretary
Thomas J. Connelly, of Minneapolis,
and Treasurer John Flood, of Duluth,
were presented and were received by
the members present.
The order has gained during the past
two years 992 members, making the
total membership in the state 6,000 in
round numbers. The balance in the
treasury is $600. The expense for the
year for salaries, organization work,.
printing, etc., amounted to 52,900.
President O'Brien appointed the fol
lowing committees: Resolutions,
amendments to by-laws, rules of or
der and grievances and also a com
mittee was appointed on ladies' auxil
iary. J. D. O'Brien, of the Irish Stand
ard, was appointed chairman of the
The committees got down to active
work at once and some of them made
reports before the session adjourned at
the noon hour.
Insurance Branch Flourishing.
The afternoon session was given en
tirely over to the insurance branch of
the order. The meeting was called to
order by President R. J. Clarke, of St.
Paul. Secretary John Mahoney, of
Minneapolis, and Treasurer John Shee
hy, of Montgomery, Minn., presented
their reports, which were flattering in
The order in the state carries insur
ance of 5,009 members. The amount of
claims paid in the past two years on
account of deaths was $55,000. There
is a cash balance in the hands of the
treasurer of $34,189.66, all in available
assets. The most of which is in United
States government bonds.
St. Paul Division Leads.
To Division No. 4, of St. Paul, is
entitled the credit of making the larg
est per cent increase during the past
two years. The increase of this di
vision was over 100 per cent. Their
present membership reaches nearly to
the 500 mark. At one meeting alone,
it is said, that about 200 candidates
were initiated into the mysteries.
The organization passed upon the
claim of Brother Morarity yesterday.
The claim had been held in abeyance
by the officers of the grand organiza
tion because there had been some dis
put over the age of the deceased at the
time he became a member, but the
claim was passed yesterday, allowing
the beneficiaries the full amount of the
policy, without a dissenting vote. Mr.
Morarity was a member of Division
No. 2 of St. Paul.
Adopted Several Amendments.
The committee o£ constitution and
by-laws presented ffieir report, and of
fered several amendments, which were
unanimously adopted. It was proposed
to have two medical examiners in the
state, but after a full canvass of the
situation, the organization decided that
one medical examiner was sufficient.
Last evening was given over to work
in the fraternal branch, and forty can
didates presented themselves at Phoe
nix hall and were inducted into the
rights and privileges of the order. The
hall was packed with visiting and local
LILLIAN RUSSELL'S SISTER TO PRESIDE.
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Mrs. Fred F. Ross, sister of Lillian Russell, will be in full charge of the
Professional Woman's league, bazaar this year. The bazaar will be held in
New York. All America's prominent a ctresses will participate in this move
_ - ""■ ■'■'.'J9i ■ '■«. This ■ignature is en every dox of the genuln* Jt 7 r
m'^j9^zLm^ Laxative Bromo-Quinine Tabiots, V ;
5 *9J:fo:.*&r&V%**; iha remedy that cure* a cbl4 W'lßlSfl'iifai: ;
brethren, and the working of the de
grees was of a very high order.
Reception for Ladies.
The local divisions of the order ten
dered a reception to the visiting ladies
last evening at Hotel Nicollet. It was
a jolly crowd that participated in this
event. The rooms were appropriately
decorated for the occasion. An orches
tra discoursed sweet music during the
Today will be given over to the elec
tion of officers and the closing up of
the regular business of the order.
From present indication it looks us
though all the old officers, with possi
bly one exception, will be re-elected.
There is no electioneering going on,
but it is thought that J. J. Regan, of
St. Paul, will be elected president of
the fraternal branch, to succeed Presi
dent O'Brien, of Owatonna, who
through pressure of other business de
sires to be relieved.
FAMILY IS SORELY AFFLICTED.
Little Girl Asks to Be Sent to North
She was rather dirty and very ragged,
but she had the sweetest face and the
most winsome manner in the world, and
when she appeared yesterday afternoon at
the office of the Outing association in
the court house building, and demanded
with all the happy confidence of her nine
years that she be sent to North Carolina,
the kindly keepers, were taken rather by
"It's all right," the child insisted, "just
you tack a sig^i on my back telling where
I want to pro and I'll get there."
"Why, how did you come here?" asked
the woman in charge. "Have you any
mother, little girl?"
"Yes, I've got a mother, but she's par
alyzed." was the indifferent reply.
"And your papa?"
"Yes. but he's got the rtieumatism."
"Have you any brothers and sisters?"
"Yes, I used to have some. I guess
about eight of 'em are dead, but I've got
one brother, but he's only got one leg."
I want to go to North Carolina."
"But we can't send you all the way,
my child —and all alone."
"Oh, I don't see why. All you need to
do is to tack a tag in me. Where's the
lady that runs this, anyway?"
The child was informed that Mrs. Hol
brook was out and would not be back
until the next morning-.
"Well, then I'll come again," she said,
and departed as she had come. Her sec
ond appearance is awaited with keen in
terest at the oihce.
LETTER IS MADE PUBLIC.
Mayor Jones Gives Reasons for Declining
to Be a Candidate.
Aid. D. P. Jones, acting mayor of the
city, yesterday made public his letter to
the citizens' committee which invited him
to become a candidate for the Repub
lican nomination for mayor. The acting
mayor renewed his declination of a few
days ago, but saijj he thought it due the
committee that he make some formal
announcement of his position.
Two reasons have impelled him not to
seek the nomination. The first is that
he desired to be unlncumbered and un
embarrassed in the administration of the
office for the remainder of the year.
The other reason is that he had pledged
himself to his constituents in the Fifth
ward and thought he would be of greater
use to the people '«f t)*e«.cit;y as a mem
ber of the city council, which, he says,
should be made up of able and reputable
NEWSPAPER SOUOITGR ARRESTED
Archibald Ludlow Is Charged With Em
Archibald Ludlow, employed as a solic
itor and collector by the Pioneer Press, of
St. Paul, was arrested yesterday at Wi
nona by Detective Thomas Gallagher, of
this city, charged with the embezzlement
of $140 from that company. It is alleged
that Ludlow, who was working some
book scheme in connection with the cir
culation department of the paper, had^ a
check for $140 mad© payable to himself
instead of to the company and that he
appropriated the mon2*y to his own use.
He was arrested upon a warrant. The
crime is said to have been committed
The particularly hard part of Ludlow's
anest is the fact that he has been mar
ried but three months. His wife visited
him at his cell last night and the meeting
; was very affecting.
. Returns to Democratic Folds.
Louis K. Hull, a prominent attorney of
the city who left the Democratic party
in 1898, now announces that he has re
turned to the fold and win support and
work for the ticket this fall.
His Wife More So.
Jones—Brown is an unlucky .dog. ■
Jones —His object in marrying was to
get ou*.©/ a boarding house.
Jones —Now his wife is running one to
support the family.—Washintgon Star.
His Only Chance.
Kindly Old Gentleman—Why do you
carry that umbrella, little boy? It's not
raining. „ ..
"No, sir." ■•
"And the sun's not shining."
"Then why do you carry it?"
"Well, when it's raining pa wants it,
and when the sun's shining ma wants
it, and it's only this kind of weather
I can get it to use at all."—N. Y. News.
THE ST. PAUG GLOB 3, THURSDAY, AUGUST 28, 1902.
GAMBLERS AT ANOKA
MOST OF THOSE ARRESTED EN
TER PLEAS OF GUILTY AT ?
IS GIVEN HIS LIBERTY
No Evidence on Which to Hold Him Is
Produced —Four Men Held to the
Grand Jury, Two of the Number on
the Charge of Keeping a Gaming
Special to The Globe.
ANOKA, Minn., Aug. 27.—Without
offering the least evidence to estab
lish their innocence, George F. Clark,
William Daggett and J. W. Tonquay
entered pleas of guilty to the charge
of gambling at their hearings before
Judge Stewart this afternoon. The
court imposed a fine of $100 and costs
on each of the defendants. H. M. Pohl,
charged with allowing a gaming house
to be conducted on his premises, waiv
ed examination and was held to the
Ira Rheinhart, a Minneapolis mil
lionaire, who was arrested in the raid,
was discharged, there being no evi
dence upon which to hold him.
In each instance the fines imposed
by the court were promptly paid. In
the case of Clark and Daggett a sec
ond charge was preferred, that of con
ducting a gaming house. They were
bound over to the grand jury, bail be
ing fixed at $200. Tonquay was also
held to the grand jury on the charge
of dealing a faro game. John Coleman,
superintendent of the insane asylum,
went security on the bonds of Clark,
Daggett and Tonquay.
ANSWER IN THE HODGE SUIT
Denial of Various Allegations Made in
the Bill of Complaint.
TRENTON, N. J., Aug. 27.—The
United States Steel corporation today
filed in the court of chancery an an
swer to the amended bill of com
plaint of J. Aspinwall Hodge, Bernard
Smith and William H. Curtiss to re
strain the proposed conversion of
$200,000,000 7 per cent preferred stock
into $200,000,000 5 per cent second
mortgage bonds. The answer denies
that the books of the corporation show 1
Curtiss to be the owner of any stock
of the concern. Smith, it is averred,
did not own any stock of record until
June 24, 1902, after the plan of conver
sion had been adopted and that the
stock now recorded in Smith's name
was voted in favor of the plan. Hodge,
it is admitted, owns 100 shares of
stock, but it is alleged that he was
not present at the stockholders' meet
ing when the plan was submitted and
that his stock was not voted either by
himself or by proxy. It is denied that
fifteen or more of the directors of the
steel corporation are members of the
syndicate-through which the preferred
stock was to be converted into bonds.
It is admitted that some of the direc
tors are members of the syndicate, but
that this fact was communicated to
every stockholder in the circular of
April 17, 1902.
The answer says that the directors
in the syndicate are in minority in the
board of directors, but that they are
large stockholders and favored the
conversion plan because they believed
it would be advantageous to them as
stockholders. It is denied that any
stockholders had been offered special
terms in connection with converting
their preferred stock into bonds in or
der to secure th,eir affirmative votes
for the plan.
IMPROVING POSTOFFICE SERVICE
National Association Discusses Inspec
tors' and Clerk Suspensions.
MILWAUKEE, Wis., Aug. 27.—The
National Association of Postmasters
today discussed local inspectors for
large offices and suspension of clerks.
The trend of discussion on the first
topic was that there were not enough
postoffice inspectors to make examina
tion of the large offices. A letter was
received from Chief Inspector Cochran,
in which he stated the department was
doing its best, and that in the near
future provisions would be made for
200 inspectors where but seventeen
were now employed.
On the question of the suspension
of clerks who would not pay their
debts, a letter was read from J. E.
Shidler, assistant postmaster at In
dianapolis, who advocated fining in
stead of suspension where clerks were
exceptionally efficient. The suggestion
met the approval of the delegates.
A. W. Machen, general superintend
ent of free delivery, favored a measure
whereby rural mail carriers could pay
out money on money orders on their
routes. The object df the convention is
to exchange ideas and make recom
mendations for improvement In the
CONSPIRED TO DEFRAUD STATE.
Trio of Michigan Offenders Fined at
LANSING, Mich., Aug. 27.— J. Hun
ter Woodworth, H. P. Kauffer and H.
D. Bickerstaff, of the Henderson Ames
company, of Kalamazoo, appeared in
the circuit court today and pleaded
guilty to the charge of conspiracy to
defraud the state by their connection
with the state military clothing frauds.
The charge against them was changed
from perjury in connection with their
testimony before the grand jury that
investigated the frauds to conspiracy
to defraud the state. Messrs. Hunter,
Woodworth and Kauffer were each fin
ed $2,000, and Bickerstaff was fined
$1,200, with the alternative in each
case of two years' Imprisonment if the
fines are not paid by 2 o'clock tomor
In passing sentence Judge West said
the defendants were contemptible in
the eyes of the court, and that the
court was induced to impose fines, not
from pity, but from the fact that for
a century courts have recognized the
fact that accomplices used by the state
in the aid of justice were entitled to
BAD THOUSAND-DOLLAR CHECK.
New York Man Under Arrest, Charged
Special to The Globe.
ALBERT LEA, Minn., Aug. 27.—A
man who registered at Hotel Albert, in
this city, as C. H. Tedeman, of New
York is in jail awaiting an examina
tion on a charge of forgery. He se
cured money on a check for $1,000
drawn upon the First National bank,
of Wesley, lowa, the signature being
M. Blotz, but an investigation shows
the whole transaction to be bogus.
Tedeman got the money and then pull
ed out for the West, but was stopped
at Wells and brought back.
SEPARATE BANKRUPTCY COURTS
Change Advocated by the President of
the National Association.
MILWAUKEE, Wis., Aug. 27.—Sep
arate courts to deal with bankruptcy
proceedings with referees as judges;
greater care upon the part of the
agents of the commercial reporting
; agencies in preparing reports covering
'the financial standings of tradesmen
and greater care upon the part of
merchants In extenflinggcredit te the
smaller tradesmen » ere advocated by
President Thomas T. Jrittenden, of
Kansas City, in his ifin lal address to
the National Assoc ■ itic i of Referees
in Bankruptcy toda: A :loser relation
with the National <tred ; Men's asso
ciation was urged.
Judges James Q. Ten ins and Wil-
Uam H. Seaman amaffe addresses.
Various phases of the bankruptcy law
were discussed this afternoon. The
report of the executive committee,
which was adopted, iavdrs the passage
by the senate of the jßay, bill as amend
ed in the house.
"The Duties of vie jteferees" was
discussed by Referee NT R. SniSlth, of
New York, Lewis,, of Wisconsin,
Whited, of North Dakota, Lawrence, of
Oklahoma, McCutcheon, of Georgia,
Dixon, of Illinois, and Dean, of Ken- .
Expenses of administration in state
and federal systems was discussed by
Referees Proudnt, of Georgia, Somer
ville, of West Virginia, Dester, of New
York, Lambert, of Indiana, Cary, of
Wisconsin, Dugan, of Ohio, and Buell,
of lowa. A representative of the Mil
waukee Creditmen's association, spoke
on "The Bankruptcy Law From the
Credit Man's Point of View."
President C. W. Garfield, of the
Michigan forestry commission, pre
sided over the opening session. A pa
per on "The Climate of the White Pine
Belt," was read by Prof. A. J. Henry,
of the United States weather bureau.
An extensive general discussion fol
BETTER CARE OF THE FORESTS.
Gen. Andrews Tells American Associa
tion of Minnesota's System.
Special to The Globe.
LANSING,, Mich., Aug. 27.-^1 the
meeting of the American Forestry as
sociation here today, Gen. C. C. An
drews, ex-minister to Sweden, who is
serving his eighth year as chief forest
fire warden of Minnesota, contributed
a paper on Minnesota's system for pre
venting forest fires.
"It makes," he said, "town supervisors
fire wardens who can summon males
upward of eighteen years of age to
help extinguish fires. A central officer
enforces the law. * County commis
sioners award the pay jfor local service,
the state contributing o|je-third. Some
counties are backward |n paying and
uncertainty of pay fo tlje weakness of
the system. It woulSbeinore effective
if the state were f|> Jfty two-thirds
and the counties oite-tjiird. A great
forest fire cannot bj^exj Lnguished, but
can be prevented. THie \ Minnesota sys
tem has helped to $cluc|ite the public
to better care of the?for<jfets."
MONTANA MAN||h|oTS TWO.
Gun Replies to a 1 [ropfsition of Tar
and Fes thers.
HELENA, Mont, jAUf. 27.—A feud
ha"s existed amonj;. #>|veral Fergus
county farmers. Jo ip. -fteit, known as
"Jack the Ripper," h ys alfarm on Rock
creek, and incurre L tie enmity of*
George Fredericks and. Jlteob Stetange,
also living along R&ek «reek. The two
men named came to the ranch o£
"Jack the Ripper," and, pulling him out
of bed, began to beat him and pro
posed a suit of tar and feathers.
Reit reached his gun and shot Fred
ericks dead with a bullet through the
head. With a second bullet he put
Steange out of business, inflicting a
wound which is said to be fatal. Reit
then rode ten miles to a telephone sta
tion and called up Lewiston, and Un
der Sheriff Slater and Attorney Shel
don started for the scene. At the re
quest of Reit, Attorney Frank Smith
accompanied the officers, and will look
after the interests of Reit at the in
CHARGE CHANGED TO MURDER.
Harold C. Sweet, of White Earth, Dies
FARGO. N. D., Aug. 27.—Harold C.
Sweet, the young man from White
Earth, Minn., who was shot here yes
terday by a highwayman, is dead. John
Rooney, the individual of the trio of
robbers with whom Sweet fought, has
been held under bonds on a highway
robbery charge, and complaint charg
ing murder will now be filed against
Rooney is said to be from Chicago.
There is some doubt whether the shot
was fired by him or one of his pals,
who ran up behind Sweet, who was
struggling with Rooney.
Rooney showed some evidence of
breaking down when informed of, the
death of Sweet, but stoutly asserts
that the fatal bullef was not fired by
him and cities the fact that he was
struggling with Sweet, who was shot
behind. Rooney says his two pals
recently broke jail at , Breckenridge
and he met them at Christine, coming
to Fargo, where the agreement as to
the robbery of the Sweet boys was
GOT BY MISREPRESENTATION.
Wisconsin Prisoner on His Way From
Oregon Is Released.
PORTLAND, Or., Aug. 27.—Charles
L. Fay, a Portland insurance man, who
| was being taken to 1 Waiupaca county,
f Wisconsin, on a charge _of obtaining
money by false pretenses,, was released
at Mandan, N.-D. Gov. Greer revoked
the warrant by virtue of which Fay
was arrested on the allegation of Fay's
attorneys that it was procured by mis
representation. s- f
Jerusalem's Son and Daughters.
OMAHA, Neb., Aug. 27.—At the ses
sion today of the grand council of the
Sons send Daughters of Jerusalem re
ports were heard from all the grand,
officers. Legislation for the good of
the order -took up several hours of the
session. The new legislation was in
the way of constitutional amendments
looking to an expansion of the influ
ence of the organization.
In for Life. ... >, ir ..._■_. .... £1 T i~
SHELL. LAKE, Wls., Aug. 27.—Geo.
Wolfe, the Chippewa Falls wife mur
derer, was brought here from Chippe
wa Falls today, and, upon v a plea iof
guilty of murder in the :. first : degree,
was sentenced by Judge Vinje :to . im- "■
prisonment at Waupun for life. *. v\ § -
WATER ENTIRELY TOO U>W.:^^
The J- S. Abandons the Excursion Busi
ness for the Senason. ; '
Special to the ' Globe. 'V:'^V^:';:^ v-;
WINONA, Minn., Aug. 27.— big ex
cursion steamer J. S. has decided to quit -
the excursion business : on the upper Mis
sissippi for the rest of this season on ac- ,
count of the low water which i has made
navigation for big boats very difficult," and -
has called off the- excursions it had ar*',
ranged to take out of lßed Wing, Lake
City and Stillwater. after .-.the experience
with the party of 2,000 Wlrtbna excursion-i
ists who were kept o it of the river all
night. ■ The boat in .gi >ingjsto; Red Wing
got high and i dry on ajsamfbar near Alma;
and was tied up there fotf twenty hours
before getting off. The boat tied up here
for an hour this morning (on its way to
Dubuque. -:;- ;.■ - '§?_■ ;-.-\t * v: :: '::?:'"%M
American /Yedn^an. '-'
Special to The Globe* :^ .f : *v~ , -
WINONA, Minn., Aug. Harriet : B.
Sherbony. of Dcs Moimes, and Dr. Win
ters, of La Crosse, hawe been •in - Winona
for several days pastf in the . interest of |
the Brotherhood of "fAm^lcan Yeoman,
which was organized dboutfflve years ago 1
in Dcs Jioines. It is^expfcted to estab
lish a branch of this ffatettial beneficiary
society in Winona. ! ».|'
, K. P. Event at Grand Forks. ?- . -
Special to The Globe* |fv* ? *:
GRAND FORKS, N;' Aug. 27.—The
Knights of Pythias ' reception ! to: Supreme
Chancellor Tracy R. Bangs : was a very
elaborate and successful • affair. Many
members from a distance attended. .p The
hall and dining room were brilliantly, dec
orated and the speeches- were of: a pecu-
Hnpiv l^Qniw V* ♦
liarly happy character.
Beam the T*B K|n(J You Havß Always BoagW
Of Ordinance Passed by the : Common
Council of the City of St. Paul. x': "^;
Bd P. No. 16343—Ordinance No. 2306— ' ; ~'
An ordinance to ■establish and fix the
- places' of ' holding ? elections in all of the
election districts of the City of St. Paul.
The -Common Council of the City of St.
Paul do ordain as follows: - r
SECTION 1.-^,. :
All general, municipal and special elec
tions in the several election districts of
ald city shall, be held in said districts at
the following named places:
The First election'district of the First
ward, near 492 Mississippi street, booth.
ihe second election district of the First
warcr at booth southwest corner Bradley
street and Woodward avenue. , -
The Third election district of the First
ward, booth, corner Beaumont and Brad
ley streets.- : • .*_■
wJ^ c FOUh election district of the First
ward, at 536 Wesminster street. •
a^e Fifth election district of the First
Sd?of awh?teH. ° Bradl6y StreCt> Uth
The Sixth election district of the First !
ward, booth. Ross and : Payne avenue.
The Seventh election «3iatr,ict of the First
ward, booth, southeast -corner of Case
street and Walsh. •-''••-
Eighth election'district of the First
ward, at 934 Arcade streot.
T^frS 6 Ninth election district of the First
wa d> a h°^°Ui- southeast corner of Green
brier and Maryland. >t
TO The tenth election district of. the First
%h- 4 booth^near 1047 Payne avenue.
P,ifi c Eleventh election district of the
j,. '„at northeast corner of Burr
and Magnolia,;booth. ■
'-■ -The-Plrst election "district of the Sec
near Ea'rf sfree? 0' 1085 HaStlDgS aV£nUe '
The Second election district of the Sec
ond ward. 4 at No- 2U Bates avenue.
ihe JJfird election district of the Sec
ond ward, at 712.East.Seventh street.
The Fourth election district of the Sec
g^^^at booth on Hope street, corner
The Fifth election 5 district of the Sec
ond, ward, af 727 East Seventh street.
V me f Sixth election district of the Sec
ond ward, booth, at northwest corner Ar
cade " s and Reaney. *:. . .■■-..<■
n The Seventh election district of the Sec
°n^W^-v,^ 1081 yEast Seve street.
m ihe Eighth: election district of the Sec
ond ward, at booth, northeast corner Fffth
and Gotzlan streets.v; - - .
The ■- Ninth election district of the Sec-
Van r>aik "• at ' 184° Ames avenue, corner
The Tenth election J district of the Sec
ond ward,.at Burlin Heights company
store,: Newport avenue. _ .
Cs^e^- Elevnth; el(ctiQ district of the
Second ward, at booth, northwest corner
Arcade and East Third streets.
:J '. THIRD .WARD. ''
| The first election district of the" Third
M ltC^ nd elec«on district of the Third
SxSta? bwti, east corner Olive and Sixth
The third election "distriot of thf» Thirri
ward- ft 454 East Seventh street. 6 Thlrd
ward l°t Ul h h lection district of the Third
sss&gggg et^lt side Kittson Street '
wa^-d 6 th^le^ tion strict of the . Third
ZE dEi^\n bs^e hets northeaat corner Pine
wP\ 6 S KXtIA electi°n district of the Third
ward, booth, north side of Sixth be
tween Broadway and Rosabel '
Ihe seventh election district of the
Jtreets. ?' .^ bO°th ' Ninth and Slbley
™££' ci^ ltn election.' district ot the
Third ward, at 563 Broadway.
;.". FOURTH WARD.
The first election district of - the Fourth
Third etrPOlitan hotel, 115 West
The second , election district of the
Ur i 7d ardi re a e t ts b<h- C™ St P««
The t^ZZ en f outh and Fifth streets.
lne fourth election district of the
Fourth ward, at booth, Eighth street oe
tWTh2 fimfi a? d Jack«on south I We.
«,ro ejection district of the Fourth
warq, booth, on the east side of Opda r
be^ eCJ"S^ and Seventh street! '
wnrH Sth, election district of the Fourth
ward, .at Aymory, south side of Sixth
stfeet, west of Exchange street.
_- The &evei ltn election district of the
sS^nT^orf bO°th ' °rthWeSt corner
The Eighth election district of the
Sreet Ward ' at; b°°th> 511 St. Peter
-wThe Ninth election district of the
T7-T hfh Tent 1 h a election district of the
■B Th*•-- fe? twee 2.' Ninth and Tenth steeete.
VnT,r?h «leV? nt h election district of the
m street' fcOCU- ££$£&& &Dd Rob
The Twelfth election district of the
Fourth ward,*at 506 St. Peter Street
nu Irvine. s Addition, southeast corner of
el^stnut and Smith avenue. cyrner or
_ The Third election district of the Fifth
ward, booth, at 296 West Seventh street
ward 6 F°? ri h eL ection trlct °' the^Ffffh
stoet. ' opposite 351 Sherman
wa Tr hd? a^tmSVvSuf °f -theFlfth
4S5 13X^e es 1 t eCS te°v n e n <:h StrSef VUth
w-T£ c Seyenth election district of the
Th^hVh* ? 4VWe^ Seventh street
wJrd f?hnoth eCtlon d^ rict of the Fi«h
Street ' r4" West Seventh
§orne Set Ween &Z
W The Tenth election district of the Fifth
S^eU'st"^ °n lot about 719 wS
The Twelfth 10el^^s e d^ of the
-.The; Twelfth, election dUtrtct of the
Th W,a^V at 1051I 051 , West Seventh street
• The Fourteenth el4ction district df the
Fifth ward, at booth, next to 871? Arm
strong avenue. - , -„. j , : ATm
v;. \ \ .- SIXTH WARD. ~ :
The first election district of the Sixth
SK-Sffi- Lot 3- Block i« roK
qkE^ 6 seco, nd election district of the
ne^lnXjaTveS 111 W&baSha Street '
The third* election district of the Sixth
ward, at booth, southwest corner of ISr
field avenue and Robertson street.
The fourth election district of the Sixth
ward at booth, southeast corner of State
and Kentucky streets.
w^a^ ®L ection district of the Sixth
ward, at booth, crossing of Plato and Kva
The sixth election district of the Sixth
ward, at 414 South Wabasha street " '
c« The seventh election district of . the
Sixth ward, _at booth, southeast corner of
South Robert and Isabel streets. - •
The eighth election district of the Sixth
ward, booth,;- on Oakdale avenue , near
State. .; "" ;> - •■■'. ,- ,- -. ■.'■ : ......
The ninth election district of the Sixth
ward, at booth, on Goff avenue, north side
of Congress street.
The tenth election district of the Sixth
ward, at booth, on Ohio street, near
The eleventh election district of the
Sixth ward, at booth, southeast corner of
Hall and Morton streets.
The twelfth election district of the
Sixth ward, at booth, at southeast corner
Oakdale avenue and Page street.
The thirteenth election district of the
Sixth ward, at annex to 235 Concord
street, between Ada and Anita streets.
The first election district of the Seventh
ward, at booth, at plumbing shop, 376
Dayton avenue, between Virginia and
The second election district of the Sev
enth ward, at booth on west side of Far
rington af/enue, between Laurel and
The third election district of the Sev
enth ward, at 696 Oakland avenue, near
corner of Grand avenue.
The fourth election district of the Sev
enth ward, at booth on Selby avenue,
between Arundel and Mackubin streets.
The fifth election district of the Sev
enth ward, at booth, at 491 Selby avenue.
The sixth election district of the Sev
enth ward, at booth on north side of
Selby avenue, between Dale and St. Al
The seventh election district of the Sev
enth ward, at booth at southwest corner
of Dale street and Laurel avenue.
The eighth election district of the Sev
enth ward, at booth, northwest corner
of Lincoln avenue and Victoria street.
The ninth election district of the Sev
enth ward, at booth, at southwest cor
ner of Selby avenue and Victoria street.
The first election district of the Eighth
ward, at 238 Carroll street.
The second election district of the
Eighth ward, at booth, lot 16, block 2, on
Carroll street, between Virginia and West
The third election district of the Eighth
ward, at booth, northeast corner St. An
thony and Kent street.
p .T|jf. fourth election district of the
r?l}th^ w?: rd ' at 500 University avenue.
j "/*;? election district of the Eighth
™"'d. at George Gerlach's carpenter shop,
2C6 University avenue.
The sixth election district of the Eighth
ward, at booth, southeast corner of
Marlon and Charles streets.
The seventh election district of the
Eighth ward, at booth, at 494 Dale street,
The eighth election district of tha Eighth
ward, at 601 Dale street.
The ninth election district of the Eighth
ward, at 328 Como avenue, near Minneha
The tenth election district of the Eighth
ward, booth, at northeast corner of Kent
and Blair streets.
The eleventh election district of the
Eighth ward, at 956 Gaultier.
The twelfth election district of the
Eighth ward, at St. Bernard's hall.
The thirteenth election district of the
Eighth ward, at booth, northwest corner
Dale and Como avenue.
The fourteenth election district of the
Eighth ward, booth, northwest corner
Arundel and Thomas streets.
The fifteenth election district of the
Eighth ward, at booth, northeast corner
Carroll and Summit Place.
The First election district of the Ninth
ward, at booth, at southeast corner Til
ton and St. Peter streets.
The Second election district of the Ninth
ward, at booth, on the square, corner
of Third street and Central avenue.
The Third election district of the Ninth
ward, at 173 Grove street.
The Fourth election district of the Ninth
ward, at 644 Broadway.
The Fifth election district of the Ninth
ward, at 615 Mississippi street.
The Sixth election district of the Ninth
ward, at booth, 767 Jackson street.
The Seventh election district of the
Ninth ward, at 514 Rice street.
The Eighth election district of the Ninth
ward, at Knights of Labor hall, Park and
The Ninth election district of the Ninth
ward, at booth, on west side of Jackson,
between Acker and Sycamore streets.
The Tenth election district of the Ninth
ward, at 980 Cortland street.
The Eleventh election district of the
Ninth ward, at northeast corner Front and
The Twelfth election district of the
Ninth ward, at 99 Martin street, near
The Thirteenth election district of the
Ninth ward, in one-story frame building
on Fairview street, near Valley street.
The First election district of the Tenth
ward, at booth next to> the engine house
on east side of Asbury avenue, between
Taylor and Hewitt avenues.
The Second election district of the Tenth
ward, at booth on southeast corner of
Minnehaha street and Fairview avenue.
The Third election district of the Tenth
ward, at booth on engine house lot, corner
Raymond and Hampden avenues.
The Fourth election district of the Tenth
ward, at booth on Raymond and near
The First election district of the Elev
enth ward, at booth at Chemical Engine
House No. 8. on east side of Cleveland
avenue, between St. Anthony avenue and
Chicago, Milwaukee & St. Paul Railway
The Second election district of the Elev
enth ward, at police substation on Prior
avenue, between Oakley and Feronia ave
nues, in Union Park.
The Third election district of the Elevr
enth ward, at 1663 Grand avenue.
The Fourth election district of the Elev
enth ward, at old Reserve town house,
Snelling avenue, near corner Randolph
AH Ordinances or parts of Ordinances
contravening the provisions of this Ordi
nance are hereby repealed.
This Ordinance shall take effect and be
in force from and after its passage.
Passed by the Board of Aldermen Aug.
Yeas —Aid. Buschmann, Corning, Dahl
quist, Elder, Hinkens, Holt, Huber, Mori
arty, Rohland, -.^r. Vice President—lo.
Vice President of the Board of Aldermen.
Passed by the Assembly Aug. 21, 1902.
Yeas—Messrs. Arnold, Doran, Haas,
Rosen Schurmeier, Van Slyke, Wheeler,
Whitcomb, Mr. President —9.
President of the Assembly.
Approved Aug. 22, 1902.
R. A. SMITH.
Aug. 28, 1902.
Of the Board of School Inspectors-
Published in the St. Paul Daily Globe
Aug. 28, 1902.
St. Paul, August 6, 1902.
Present—lnspectors Egan. Fry, Fisher,
Savard, Rogers, Zimmerman, Mr. Presi
Minutes of the last meeting amended,
to-wit: Mr. President voting yes on reso
lution calling for discontinuance of erec
tion of new school buildings.
Delegations from the Civic League, con
sisting of Mrs. Conde Hamlin, Mrs. Jo
seph A. Wheelock, Mrs. R. A. Dorr, re
questing the expenditure of $1,500 for sup
plies for industrial work only, and none of
said amount to be expended for supervis
Delegations consisting of Mrs. Olive
Crosby, J. W. L. Corning, J. F. Maguire
and others in the interests of the Mechanic
St. Paul, Aug. 6, 1902.
From the Committee on Schools to the
Board of School Inspectors:
Gentlemen; Since the last meeting of
the Board we have received the following
resignations, and recommend that they be
Miss S. C. Brooks, Supervisor of Prima
Miss Mary Manion, Principal of the
Miss Hattie Bigelow, second grade, Rice
Miss Winifred Pringle, fifth grade, Ram
We have received a request for leave
of absence from Miss Sarah Gaughan,
fifth grade, Madison School, for ono year,
and recommend that it be granted.
We recommend the following transfers-
Miss Elizabeth Butler, from the position
of Principal Teacher of the Baker School
to the Principalship of the Gorman
School, at a salary of $1,100 per year, vice
Miss Manion. resigned.
Mrs. E. H. Bradley, from the eighth
grade, Longfellow School, to the position
of Principal Teacher, Baker School, at
a salary of $800 per year, vice Miss But
E. O. ZIMMERMAN,
.. . . Chairman.
Ayes—lnspectors Egan, Fry, Fisher Sa
vard, Rogers, Zimmerman, Mr. President
The following amendments submitted
by Inspector Fry at the last meeting were
Amend Rule 138 so that it shall read:
Teachers absent by reason of death in
the immediate family shall receive pay
for the time of such absence, but in all
other cases of absence, teachers shall for
feit full pay; except in cases of per
sonal illness of teachers the pay of the sub
stitute (whether a substitute is provided
or -jiot) shall be deducted from that of
the teacher; and provided further, that
such absence during which the teacher is
to receive pay does not exceed twenty
days in one school year."
Repeal Rules 136, 139 and all other rules
and orders inconsistent with the amended
Amend Rule 76 by inserting instead of
sentence beginning with "In all cases"
and ending with "divide the examination,"
In all cases, if the examination, consid
ered in its entirety, shall show that the
applicant is fully qualified to teach in the
public schools of this city, h's or her name
may be placed upon the eL 'Me list, but
the ■ applicant shall be requu ' to make
good any seeming deficiency nX *iy study
or studies by a written examination in
such subject or subjects, but no teacher
so appointed shall be eligible to reap
pointment until this requirement has been
fully complied with.
Amend Rule 84 by striking out the
Words "required and be."
The secretary was instructed to notify
the contractor and architect of the Mc-
Kinley school, also the superintendent of
construction, to be at an adjourned meet-
Ing to be held Aug. 13, to take action on
foundations to ; be \ constrcted in the Mc
■ Kinley school. ' -*. ■ ■. <-> «•.; ■■;,-■
; There being no further business, I Board
adjourned to meet Aug. 13, 1902.
> O. E. HOLMAN.
_. *--—'-::•«• president.
- . ;?: > J. P. HEALY.
' ' ' Aug. 1902-lt.
f OFFICIAL PROCEEDINGS
Of the Board of School Inspectors.
a Pu^) Ish®d 9ln tn St. Paul Daily Globe
I Aug. JB, 1902. , -
St. Paul, Minn., Aug. 13, 1902.
Present—lnspectors Egan, Fry, Fisher,
Savard, Rogers, Mr. President—6.
Meeting called to order by President
™T,sf , con*ractors and architect" of tha
McKinley School were called upon regard-
Ing the building of foundations for the fan
and heating plants of said new school
building. After considerable discussion
pro and con Mr. Foellson, subcontractor,
volunteered to lay foundation for the fan.
Ihe balance of the work was referred
*? .VY? Corporation Attorney, and the new
Building Committee, with power to act.
Engineers and Janitors—
St. Paul, Minn., Aug. 13, 1902.
From the Committee on Engineers and
Janitors to the Board of School In
Gentlemen: Your committee recom
mends that the accompanying list of en
gineers, firemen and janitors be appointed
at the respective schools designated, and
at the salaries as herein stated, for the
ensuing year, beginning Sept. 1, 1902, and
ending Aug 31, 1903, provided as a general
rule that the term of service of all ap
pointees shall be subject to the pleasure
of the Board.
CHAS. A. FISHER,
ENGINEERS AND JANITORS.
1902-1903— • •-,••■ - -
T. Eustace, Eng., Lincoln $75.00
O. Bjorklund, Jan., Lincoln 65.00
S. Quick, Jan., Cleveland 65.00
J. Gear (10 mos.), Jan., Cleveland.. 50.00
011 £ Olson, Jan., Cleveland Annex,
'£ X .......... 10 00
c- Harfiel, Jan., Cleveland Annex",
1 R- 5.00
_•• *'"*-" •• Cleveland Night
P. Baumgart, Jan.', ' Grant .'...'.'.'..'.'. 50.'66
P. Linn, Jan., Harrison 55 00
A. Linnell. Jan., Hawthorne ........ 55.00
M. Johnson, Jan., Ericsson .;..... 55 00
M. Johnson, Jan., Ericsson 7 50
J. Gray, Eng.. Van Buren 75.00
C. Nelson, Jan., Van 8uren;....... 55 00
C. Timme (10 mos.), Jan., Van Bu
ren _ _ _ 50 00
J. McDonough, Jan., SibYe'y '■' '.'.'.'.'.'.'. 70 00
P. Stein. Jan., Mound Park ....... 5500
A. vV. Peterson, Jan., Deane .. 20.00
M. Johnson. Jan., Ames ...;. 25 00
j. Wyant, Jan., Taylor 20 00
E. Mahler, Jan.. Sheridan ' 20 00
D. Pond, Eng.. Franklin ........ 7500
J. Cookman, Jan., Franklin ........ 60^00
T. Fearing, Eng., C. High 80.00
Leo Kelbe (10 mos), Fireman, C.
High ... 5 5 00
t" arm« Jan C. High«;£K*KW&7s;W
J. Hoeller, Jan., C. High 60.00
E. Crawford. Eng.. Jefferson 75.00
'• r. Isordman, Jan., Jefferson 60.00
I\\ Berxer, Jan Adams . 65.00
Scharfbillig, Jan., Monroe 65 00
: Scharfbillig, Jan., Monroe Annex... 5.00
J. Hemming, Jan.. Lafayette ...... 60 00
J. Roan. Eng., Humboldt ..60 00
j W. Garlow. Jan.. Humboldt 50 00
C. Arndt, (10 mos), Jan. asst.,.Hum
„••••••,• Night School
A. Trudeau, Jan.. Edison .'.'.'.'.'.'/.'.1 6066
P. Schlette, Jan., Garfleld .... 55.00
J. Peterson, Jan., Douglas 55.00
K. Koegan, Jan., Douglas, Annex 3
R • ...... 20 00
P. Roan, Jan.. Hemicks ]."! 60 00
J. Hussman, Jan.. Neill 55 00
\V. Powers, Jan., Webster .. 60.00
J. O'Grady, (10 mos), Jan.. Webster 50.00
J. Zeichmeister, Jon.. Irving 55.00
J. Downs, Eng., McKiriley 75.00
W. Kemp, Jan.. McKinley 65 00
A. Nothelfer, Eng.. Jackson 75.00
J. Schu, Jan.. Jackson, Annex 2 R.. 15.00
J. Stockton, Jan., Gorman 55 00
A. Krieger, Jan., McClellan 50.00
J. Callahan, Jan.. Scheffer ....\;'.... 55.00
M. Mulrean, Jan., Maxfield .: i... 55.00
, Jan., Maxfleld Annex
D. Griffith. Jan., Drew ..;. 55 00
C. Peterson, Jan.. Whittier .".':,.._ r>s 00
J. Egan. Eng.. Madison .".::;....• 80.00
A. Reinhart, Fireman. Madison 50.00
N. Stadtfeldt. Jan., Madison ....... 75.00
.- Jan., Madison
F. Sampson,- Jan., Rice ........ 60 00
C. Bunde. Jan.. Smith 55.00
R. Crawford. Jan.. Hancock 65.00
A. Gulbe. Jan.. Baker 45.00
J. Berg, Jan., Murray 45.00
J. Berg, Jan., Murray, Annex 1 R.. 10.00
A. Waldron. Jan., Tilden 20.00
J. Simon, Jan.. Longfellow 70.00
, Jan., Longfellow V..'
F. Whitman. Jan., Ramsey 45.00
J. Hinkle, Jan., Mattocks ..:.";...».'15.00
F. Levan, Jan.. l.echan. Arts 70.00
L. Panchott. Eng Washington .:;-60.00
Ayes—Egan. Fry, Fisher, Savard, Rog
ers. Mr. President—6. -us . ?
RESOLUTION. -, ..._
By Inspector Fry
Resolved that the public : schools be
opened for tne ensuing year Monday, Sept.
8, 1902. * - •
The following claims having been audit
ed by the respective committees were sub
517 M: American Electric Co $122.00
518. F. A. Deflel ;.. k . 170.00
519. Decker Estate 11.80
520. Dyer Bros 356.00
521. Dyer Bros 316.fi5
522. Globe Co 175.45
523. McGill. Warner Co 82.62
524. Mannheimer Bros 5.55
525. N. Miller & 4.08
526. Maendler Bros 34.50
527. Pioneer Press Co 114 15
528. Jones, Adams Co .$370.62
529. Pioneer Fuel Co. 25.00
530. Geo. Adam $7.50
531. Board of Water Commissioners 318.31
532. D. L. Bell 10.65
533. Blood & Co 1.10
534. Bohrer Sanitation Co 9.20
5.35. Bohn Mfg. Co -. 5.40
536. Cap. City Lime & Cement Co. 4.25
537. Commercial Club 10.00
538. Decker Estate 28.80
| 539. Farwell. Ozmun & Kirk 33.40
540. F. Moshofsky 3.55
1541. Noyes Bros. & Cutler 35.40
542. Noyes Bros. & Cutler 14.85
543. Osgood, Blodgett Co 3.50
544. Robinson & Carey 17.40
545. J. C. Stuhlman 1.30
546. Simmer & Marzolf 34.45
547. Standard Oil Co 1.83
548. Twin City Varnish Co 27.50
549. Western Supply Co 161.49
550. Young & Sons 22.00
551. St. Paul Gas & Light Co. .. 75.56
552. St. Paul Fi. ) & Marine Ins.
553. Church of St. Mark Jr... 108.00
554. Church of Our Father ..... 17.50
555. Geo. Dill 40.00
556. Helen M. Evans 20.00
557. Gustavus Adolphus Cong 30.00
558. C. atfiel 8.00
559. W. C. Read 140.00
560. W. C. Read 21.00
560. Strickland & Doollttle 21.00
562. Trinity M. E. Church 60.00
563. E. M. & H. F. Ware 25.00
564. Anthony Yoerg 21.00
565. St. Paul Title & Trust Co. .. 15.00
New Building Account —
566. Butler Ryan Co., Final Est.
Longfellow School $7,602.70
567. C. A. Bassford 300.00
568. M. J. O'Neill. Est. No. 1.
Plumbing McKinley School 2439.00
569. T. Reardon, Est., No. 5, eneral
McKinley School 5751.00
570. Roberts. Goss Co.. Est. No. 1,
Keating McKinley School 1350.00
571. Noyes Bros. & Cutler $30.51
572. Noyes Bros. & Cutler 21.72
573. St. Paul Book & Stationery
574. St Paul Book & Stationery
575. Noyes Bros. & Cutler 27.52
Ayes—Egan. >rV Fisher, Savard, Rog
ers. Mr. President —6.
There being no further business the
Board adjourned^ r hqlman
JAMES P. HEALY.
Aug. 28, 1902-lt.
A Matter of Preference.
" 'Chasing the pigskin—record-break
ing runs'," read pater familias from the
morning paper. "Umph! strange the
sheepskin never inspires such effort! —
New York Advertiser.