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The Saint Paul globe. (St. Paul, Minn.) 1896-1905, July 25, 1904, Image 3

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PREPARE TO BREAK
NEWS TO ROOSEVELT
Arrangements Complete for
Notifying Nominee of His
Selection as Such
OYSTER BAT, L. 1., July 24.—The
arrangements have been made for the
notification of Theodore Roosevelt of
his nomination for the presidency by
the Republican party. The ceremony
will take place Wednesday, July 27,
at 12:30 p. m. Following custom, the
notification will be at Mr. Roosevelt's
home. Sagamore Hill.
The members of the notification com
mittee appointed by the Chicago con
vention have been requested to assem
ble at the Waldorf-Astoria hotel in
New York on Tuesday evening to make
preliminary arrangements for the cere
mony of the day following.
Speaker Joseph G. Cannon, chair
man of "the committee, will arrive in
New York some time tomorrow. He
will receive the members of the com
mittee as they arrive there. At 10:30
o'clock Wednesday morning the com
mittee will board a special train at
Long Island City for Oyster Bay, the
special being scheduled to arrive here
at 11:40 o'clock. At the station the
party, which will include not only
members of the notification committee,
but also invited guests, will be met by
carriages in which they will be taken
to Sagamore Hill.
On account of the isolation of Presi
dent Roosevelt's home, only about 125
persons will be in the party, including
the members of the notification com
mittee and relatives and friends of
President Roosevelt who reside in the
vicinity.
Among those present will be Chair
man Corteiyou, of the national Repub
lican committee: Gov. Odell and Sen
ator Platt, of New York: Cornelius N.
Bliss, treasurer of the Republican na
tional committee: William L. Ward,
national committeeman: Wm. Barnes
Jr.. chairman of the executive com
mittee of the Republican committee of
New York, and other prominent men
from all parts of the country.
It is probable that no member of the
president's cabinet will be present.
Several of them are now on their vaca
tions and the president did not care
to cut short their holiday by inviting
them to attend the notification cere
monies. A majority of them, however,
will meet the president on his return
to Washington the latter part of the
present week.
The ceremony of notification will be
as simple and unostentatious as possi
ble. The wide veranda almost sur
rounding the president's house will be
draped with American flags. If the
weather is fair, the committee and
guests will be assembled oh the spa
cious lawn, northeast of the house.
Speaker Cannon will make the speech
of announcement for the committee,
and President Roosevelt will speak
from the veranda. Should the weather
be inclement, the curtains of the ve
randa will be lowered and the ceremony
will take place under cover.
Everybody Will Eat
After the addresses a luncheon will
he- served to the committee and guests.
This will be followed by an informal
reception and those present will then
return to the station and board the
special train, which is scheduled to
leave Oyster Bay for New York at 3:30
P. m.
Chairman Cortelyou will arrive here,
according to present plans, on Tues
day, and will be a guest of the presi
dent until after the notification. He
expects then to start immediately for
Chicago, where he will formally open
the Western headquarters for the cam
paign.
President and Mrs. Roosevelt, accom
panied by the older children, attended
divine service as usual today at Christ
church here. Secretary Shaw remain
ed at Sagamore Hill during their ab
sence.
Shortly after 4 o'clock the secretary
left the president's home and took the
E»:0£ train at Oyster Bay for New York.
He expected to return immediately to
Washington. His visit, he said, had no
special political or official significance.
Both the president and Secretary
Shaw, except during the former's at
tendance upon the church services, re'
mained at Sagamore Hill. The day
was dreary and disagreeable and the
rainfall was incessant and heavy. No
visitors were received by the presi
dent.
SAYS MERRY DEL VAL
OFFERED TO RESIGN
Kalian Newspaper Publishes Rumors to
That Effect —Pope Would Not Accept
ROME. July 25.—The Tribuna says it
if said that Cardinal Merry del Val. the
papal secretary o f state, has tendered
his resignation owing to the hostility of
the cardinals, which indicates that they
accuse him of rendering impossible an
accord with France, and that the pope has
refused to accept the resignation.
$13.00 to
St. Louis and Back
JULY 25 ROUND TRIP TICKETS TO ST. LOUIS, GOOD
VIA CHICAGO, AND FOR RETURU WITHIN SEVEN
DAYS, WILL BE SOLD BY THE
Chicago, Milwaukee & St. Paul
Railway
THESE TICKETS, WITHOUT EXTRA CHARGE, WILL
BE HONORED ON THE FAMOUS PIONEER LIMITED
AND FOUR OTHER MAGNIFICENT DAILY TRAINS TO
CHICAGO, WHERE CONNECTION IS MADE WITH TEN
DAILY TRAINS FOR ST. LOUIS.
F. H. THORN, W. B. DIXON,
Ticket Agent, 365 Robert St. N. W. P. A^ St. Paul.
WRITE FOR LOW ROUND TRIP RATES TO THE EAST.
TEAMSTERS HOLD KEY TO SITUATION
Continued From First Page
of new employes yrere taken to the
yards before darkness set in, to join
the non-union men already established
inside the plants.
Clerks were being initiated into new
duties and employes who had been
promoted from trades were returned to
their former work to take the places
of the regular workers/who are ex
pected to quit work tomorrow.
Warlike Preparations
Stockades have been erected at all
the different plants to • protect men
whose work exposes them to danger
from violence. All through the stock
yards there were not only evidences of
preparation, for a long and bitter strug
gle, but superintendents of the pack
ing establishments, policemen and
union leaders gave expression to an
ticipation of troublous times to come.
Chief of Police O'Neill, who spent the
day making plans for tomorrow said:
"No one knows what will happen.
J. OODEN ARMOUR
• - -•■---'-- -•.'.. ... ■ .t^'~tt^.t.r~:'-r'-,-^ --•
<5 g -'.
Head of the House of Armour
and Leader of the Packers
The opinion is here for one of the
greatest labor contests in the country
and apparently there is no hope for
averting it. The police will be able to
handle the situation, however, without
outside assistance no matter what
happens."
In addition to the four trains filled
with non-union men brought into the
yards today under police protection,
many other trains loaded with men
which had been secured during the
past 24 hours were scheduled to arrive
before daylight.
With the number of men already in
stalled within the stock yards and the
addition of clerks and office men to
the killing rooms, work will be re
sumed in all the plants tomorrow
morning on as extended a scale as pos
sible. These men .will all work under
police protection and it is believed trou
ble will be experienced when several
firms begin distributing meats to the
local trade with non-union drivers.
It is on this apparent predicament ]
of the packers that the labor leaders
were depending on for success in the
struggle.
Look to Teamsters
The situation makes the teamsters
the most important body of men in
the whole controversy. With these
men on strike the union forces expect
to prevent any non-union men who
take their places from leaving the
yards and scenes similar to those dur
ing the "caravan days" of the 1902
strike will undoubtedly be the result if
the strike is prolonged.
Teamsters outside the yards are to
be asked to refuse to handle meat
from any of the branch houses, and if
non-union men are engaged to perform
this work riots are bound to be the
result, as these branches are scattered
all over the city in order to make it
more convenient to supply the down
town trade.
Temporarily the packers will at
tempt only to handle dressed beef,
pork and mutton, allowing the by
products to go to waste. They say,
however, that as fast as the new work
men can be obtained the departments
where the byproducts are taken care
of will be opened up for business.
Another handicap the packers will
meet with in the morning is a scarcity
of live stock. Commission men for the
past week have flooded the country
with messages advising shippers not to
send any stock to market. It also de
veloped today that commission men
during last week bought all the live
stock they could and shipped it out to
the vicinity of Chicago to be fed until
after the strike is settled.
As soon as the strike is settled the
intention is to rush this stock back to
Chicago when it is believed exorbi
tant prices can be obtained.
THE ST. PAUL GLOBE.
An estimate of the amount of live
stock in the pens of the packers to
night was 5,000 cattle, 9,000 hogs and
45,000 sheep. The packers claim to
have nearly 5,000 men with which to
start operations tomorrow morning.
These men are distributed among the
different plants as follows:
Armour & Co 1500
Swift & Co 1.300
Nelson Morris & Co 900
The Hammond Packing Co 200
Anglo-American company 300
Libby, McNeill & Libby 300
A report was current tonight that
Cudahy & Co. and Schwarzschild &
Sulzberger company would not make
any effort to resume business tomor
row. Instead, according to this rumor,
these two firms would make a settle
ment with the unions and when they
open for business it will be with a full
force of union men.
None of the officials of either of these
companies would confirm or deny the
report.
Harrison May Intervene
Settlement of the strike may be in
sisted upon by Mayor Carter H. Har
rison, if developments show that the
public interest absolutely demands it.
In the meantime arbitration through
the good offices of the mayor is a rem
edy open to the opposing sides on re
quest from either.
Such was the position outlined to
day by the mayor, who was called back
to Chicago from Marquette, Mich., on
account of the renewal of the strike.
Mayor Harrison deplored the contin
uation of the strike, but said that just
at present he did not see his way clear
toward doing anything of hi 3 own voli
tion towards the adjustment of the
trouble.
Would Take Vacant Places
CLEVELAND, Ohio, July 24. —One
hundred and twenty-five men, who
said they were willing to take the
places of strikers at the Chicago pack
ing houses, are awaiting the word
which will send them to the scene of
the great strike. Their baggage is now
at the local employment agency so as
to be ready at a moment's notice.
Mayor J. F. Shields says he has ap
plications from experience* butchers
who want to go, now that the pack
ers have declared their intention of
keeping all non-union men employed.
"We can furnish a carload of men
a day," said Mr. Shields today, in dis
cussing the matter.
"Every man knows the conditions
that prevail in Chicago. They are will-
Ing and anxious to go."
The resumption of the strike has not
as yet caused any disturbing effect on
prices of meat in the local market.
Quiet Obtains in Gotham
NEW YORK, July 24.—T0 all out
ward appearances there is perfect har
mony between the big packers—and
their employes in this city. The killing
of cattle went on as usual during the
five Sunday work hours in the Schwarz
schild & Sulzberger plant, and that of
the United Dress Beef company.
The leaders were busy holding con
ferences, however, and the situation in
this city depends on the outcome of
the conference at Chicago. Although
H. L. Eichelberger, the general organ
izer of the Amalgamated Meat Cutters
and Butcher Workmen, has repeatedly
asserted that the big packers in this
city were willing to conform to the re
cent Chicago agreement regardless of
what may be done at any future con
ference in Chicago, it is said by the
cattle butchers that if the Chicago
leaders order them out they will leave
the plants, In which case a shutdown
will be necessary.
Will follow Leaders
KANSAS CITY, July 24.—N0 action
was taKen by the union packing house
employes today relative to the ulti
matum of the allied trades unionists to
the packers at Chicago last night, and
no action will be taken until additional
advices are received from the Chicago
employes.
The labor leaders here are not in
favor of taking any decisive action un
til they know exactly what the Chicago
unionists intend to do. It is certain,
however, that the employes here will
follow the lead of the Chicago unions,
and if the threatened strike is declared
in the morning the employes here will
b e loyal to the orders from the leaders
in Chicago.
Meetings of individual unions were
held in Armourdale today, but the la
bor leaders did not deem it advisable
to call a general conference of all the
unions.
Of the six packing houses in this
city only Swift's did any killing today.
Armour's and Fowler's did no killing on
Sunday, but their managers say they
will open with increased facilities on
Monday. The Cudahy plant, which has
been closed since the second strike
was declared, will reopen tomorrow
with non-union labor, according to a
statement of J. P. Cudahy.
A. E. Peterson, general manager of
the Schwarzsehild & Sulzberger plant
said tonight that that plant will also
open with non-union men tomorrow
morning, —Rudy Bros.' plant will not
resume operations until the strike !s
settled". The men who remained at
work there after the last strike order
was received have been transferred to
the Fowler plant.
Some Killing at Fort Worth
FORT WORTH, /Tex., July 24.—N0
complications ; arose in the .strike | situ- ■
i ation here today. One of vthe packing
houses ran its killing force all-day arid;
by night had slaughtered 400 head of
; "cattle.. Both plants put on large addi
tions to their force of workmen" despite
j the - efforts of! the : strikers' pickets * that
were stationed around v every entrance.
j§s It was learned tonight that the.expect- .
ed orders calling . out c the - stationary
firemen : and * electricians .; had not :- been
' Issued, and were not looked ' for before
Monday night. The situation was * quiet:
at nightfall. :__.: ;■ " : ■
Await Donnelly's Orders
" OMAHA, Neb., July 24.—Leaders of
.the striking packing house employes at
I South Omaha are awaiting orders from
Chicago. , - There ;: were t~ meetings -, and
j conferences today, _ but nothing of :an
] important nature occurred, except • that '■
the leaders decided to abide by the
; orders from . President j Donnelly, of : the
amalgamated union. The day was a
quiet;. one and no disturbances *-s were:
reported.
-- Kills His Married Rival "i" - 'i
: GREENSBTJRG, Pa., July 24 —
Crazed by jealousy -at : the \ sight of ' hl«
--sweetheart dancing with Mike Madock.
a i married ■■, man, Steve Poppovitch a
boy of .seventeen;, murdered Madock at
\ a : wedding ; celebration \ in the Hunga-
I quarter .last night. • Poppovitch
was arrested. ;; ,-^- - :=—-: _
ATLANTIC STEAMERS
NeP^ork....A4 Ibl c ; ed- - Safle<L
.New York.:.. Arabic^-,-- -- : •■■.--
New York „ La Bretagne.
New York Moltke.
;New York New ' York. " —
• Liverpool ;*: Bavarian. . - ." -"". .--'
' Liverpool "."*. Lake Cham-ii- :;: -?,~'--
-"""^--'--~~C- L-. iplain. - ",—" " .■"-.-"-■'"'--i? 5
Moville .".... Mongolian. -- j:- '-'"5. -.' -.: ■■■.?—'■.
London*: ;--Vr. rr.-....—..-;'.;'.- llinnehaha ■
Rotterdam r:.~r:;-.v.r..^i::.R>-r i dam * "-
Qneenstown :,.?'.-.Uinbria.'; -:
- over rn*s - '•'^■^t^'^r-'????' Patricia ?£&s£l
'. Southampton v Grosser' Kur- ■
f, -. - t
• • - --".'•
"7TZ'..i'£V.T^TT^. Grosseri Kur-
MONDAY, JULY 25, 1904
■ ' - -1.-• > > -* '
OFFICIAL PROCEEDINGS OF THE
BOARD OF SCHOOL. INSPECTORS
k -.« ■--
Published in the Sfc Paul Globe July 25..
'■ "*rao4. *
REGULAR MEETING
St. Paul. July.B, 1904". '
Meeting called to order? -By Presidenjt
Holman.
Present—lnspectors Egan, Fry, Fisher,
Lindahl, Mr. President —5.
Absent—lnspectors Boeringer, Rogers
Minutes of J_ine 1, 2. 15, 22 and 23 were
approved as published;"
Communications.
From H. and^al. J. Rothschild, offering
to sell lots 4 and 5. block 6, Kendrick's
Rearrangement of McLain's Reservation,
for the sum of $300.
Referred to the Committee on Real Es
tate.
From the Superintendent of Schools to
the Board of School Inspectors—
Gentlemen: Following is a report of the
attendance of pupils in the public schools
of this city for the school month of June
1904:
Whole number enrolled ..23,517
Average daily attendance, 22.165
Whole number admitted 27,393
Respectfully submitted.
A. J. SMITH.
Superintendent.
The following ciaims having been duly
audited by the respective committees
were submitted:
Accommodation—
408. Chas. Bovaird $150.00
409. J. W. Stevens . 245 40
410. E. J. Daly 4,739.60
411. Hankee & Eha... 1,526.60
412. Brown & Dowling 6,162.50
Allowed.
Teas—lnspectors: Egan. Fry, Fisher,
Lindahl, Mr. President —5.
Nays—o.
Resolutions.
By Inspector Lindahl—
Resolved. That the Superintendent of
Buildings be and he is hereby authorized
to sell the frame building "situated on
Walsh street and heretofore used as an
annex to the Cleveland school, for not
less than $75.00.
Adopted.
The Board then adjourned to meet again
on "Wednesday, July 13. at 3:30 p. m.
O. E. HOEMAN.
■ 'President.
O. SAVARD,
Secretary.
ADJOURNED MEETING
St. Paul. July 13. 1904.
Meeting called to order by President
Holman.
Present—lnspectors Boeri»ger, Egan,
Fisher. Fry, Lindahl, Rogers, Mr. Presi
dent—7.
Absent—o.
Communications. ,
A delegation from the Tenth ward,
headed by Aid. Hackney, again called to
the attention of the board the great need
of better school facilities in that part
of the city and urged that it be remedied
by building an eight-room addition to the
Hancock school.
A written communication from Miss
Zada A. Judd. Principal Teacher of Lo
gan school, regarding increase of her sal
ary was received and referred to the
Committee on Schools.
Supply Committee recommended the
purchase of various supplies for the of
fice.
Adopted.
Yeas—lnspectors Boeringer, Egan, Fish
er,^ Fry, Lindahl, Rogers, Mr. President
Nays—o.
Audited Claims
V,The following claims having been
audited by the respective committees
were submitted:
Fuel—
413. Jones & Adams Co $435.50
Supplies—
414. Brown, Treacy & gperry Co.. 21.00
415. Board of Water Comm 395.40
416. A. Decker & Co 36.59
417. Elk Laundry Co 4.46
$18. Globe Co 44.70
419. Mannheimer Bros. '„.... 10.56
420. Noyes Bros. & Cutler 4.22
421. St. Paul Foundry Co 7.65
422. St. Paul Gas Light Co 43.63
423. Standard Oil Co 2.86
Repairs—
424. Thos. W. Barbour..^. " 25.00
425. Berggren Electric Co 4.74
426. T. L. Blood & Co ..... 59.25
427. Henry Bodmann 22.49
428. J. H. Bohrer San. Co 14.30
429. Brooks Bros 9.82
430. Capitol City Sanitation C 0... 46.40
431. Church of Our Father 29.15
432. Crane & Ordway Co 36.88
433. Dano Norwegian Golgotha
Church 10.00
434. A. Decker &Co ... 25.27
435. H. M. Evans 20.00
436. Farwell. Ozmun. Kirk & Co.. 8.54
437. Field, Schlick & Co 12.90
438. Finn & Schumacher 33.55
439. J. C. Fitzsimons .- 45.00
440. J. F. Gerlach 54.33
441. Andrew Goblisch ...... 48.25
442. Gribben Lumber Co 285.24
443. Haag-Laubach Rfg. &Cor. Co 5.00
444. Hankee & Eha 156.21
445. Peter Heck 15C.58
446. John W. Lux ....". 3.00
447. John Martin Lumber C 0...... 49.?6
448. A. Marzolf & Co ta 52.40
449. Minnesota Stone C 0............ 86.40
450. Frank Moshofsky 9.49
451. Nimis & Nimis - fi.4o
452. Noyes Bros. & Cutler. .... 47.67
453. O. C. Peterson S.OO
454. Prendergast Bros »„*•... 130.16
455. Robinson & Cary Co 4.16
456. J. B. Rossman 35.00
457. H. P. Rugg & Co fi5.02
458. St. Paul Machine Works. 153.52
459. Swedish E. M. Church...". 20.00
460. Twin City Varnish C 6........ 91.88
461. Valley Iron Works ...,..■ 61.77
465. Wm. L. Weber ± 81.65
463. Western Supply Co ... 10.52
Cleveland High School State Award—
464. American Electric Co 85.40
465. Noyes Bros. & Cutler 66.18
466. St. Paul Book and Stationery
Co C9.GB
Allowed.
Yeas—lnspectors Boeringer. Egan, Fish
er^ Fry, Lindahl, Rogers, Mr. President
—7.
Nays—o.
Real Estate Committee
Recommended the purchase of lots 4
and 5, block 6, Kendrick's Rearrangement
of McLain's Reservation, offered by H. &
Val. J. Rothschild for the sum of $300.
Adopted.
Yeas—lnspectors Boeringer, Egan, Fish
er,_ Fry, Lindahl. Rogers, Mr. President
Nays—o.
Unfinished Business
The Real Estate Committee submitted
a list of bids for insurance of boilers in
the various schools and recommended that
the representatives of the various com
panies be invited to appear before the
Board at its next meeting July 20.
Recommendation adopted.
New Business
The Secretary was instructed to notify
Messrs. Brown." & Dowling. contractors of
Douglas school addition, that it appeared
that a larger force of men should be em
ployed in order to rush the work to com
pletion so as to meet the conditions of
their contract and avoid imposition of
penalty.
On motion of Inspector Fisher the Board
adjourned to Wednesday, July 20, at 4
O. E. HOLMAX.
President.
O. SAVARD,
Secretary.
ADJOURNED MEETING
St. Paul. Minn.. Jnly 20, 1904.
Meeting called to order by the President.
Present—lnspectors Boeringer, Egan,
Fisher, Fry, Lindahl, Rogers, Mr. Presi
dent—7.
Absent —0.
Communications
From H. and Val. J. Rothschild, stat
ing that they had but one lot left ad
joining the Mound Park school and that
they would sell same for $150.
Inspector Lindahl moved that the
property offered, namely: Lot 4, block 6.
Kendriek's Rearrangement of McLain's
Reservation, be purchased at the price
above stated.
Adopted.
Yeas —Inspectors Boeringer, Egaji, Fish
er, Fry, Lindahl, Rogers, Mr. Presi
dent—7.
Nays—o.
From committee representing janitors
and engineers relating to the salaries re
ceived compared with the excessive cost
j)f necessaries of life and respectfully
asking for a corresponding advance in
, salary.
Ordered filed.
The matter of boiler insurance held over
from last meeting on the recommendation
of the Real Estate Committee that the
representations of the various companies,
having submitted bids, be invited to ap
pear and they being present, was then
taken up, and after hearing the argu
ments of said agents in support of their
respective bids, on motion duly made and
seconded, the said insurance was awarded
to Strickland & Doolittle. representing
the Maryland Casualty company, of Bal
timore, by the following vote:
Yeas—lnspectors Boeringer. Egan,
Fisher. Fry,-Lindahl, Rogers, Mr. Presi
dent—7.
Nays—o.
St. Paul. Mmn., July 20. 1904.
From the Committee on Engineers and
Janitors to the Board of School Inspec
tors —
Gentlemen: We offer the following list
of engineers aad janitors for the school
year beginning Sept. 1. 1904. and ending
Aug. 31. 1905. It is. however, under
stood that the incumbents are appointed
during good behavior, and all appoint
ments are subject to change at any time
at the pleasure of the board.
Respectfully suhmitted.
CHAS. A. FISHER,
Chairman. <
Engineers and Janitors, 1904-1905
Salary
„ No. Salary Jan. 1,
•Name. Position. School. Rooms. 1904. 1905.
T. Eustice Engineer Lincoln 20 $75" SO $75.00
O. Bjorkhind Janitor Lincoln U0 70.00 75.00
Fireman, 4 mo Lincoln 20 45.00 45.00
S. Quick Janitor Cleveland 22 60.00 60.tW
J. Gear Janitor; 10 mo Cleveland 22 45.00 50.00
O.Peterson Janitor annex. 1 nn..Cleveland 5.00" 5.00
• • Janitor, night school. Cleveland T... :....
F. Baumgart Janitor Grant 9 55.00 60.00
P- Linn Janitor Harrison 8 - 55.00 60.00
Janitor annex, 2 rms.Harrison 7.50 7.30
A. Linnell Janitor Hawthorne 8 55.00 60.00
M.Johnson Janitor Ericsson 10 55.00 60.00
O. Erickson Engineer Phalen Park 16 75.00 75.60
• Assistant Phalen Park 16 •
J. Gray Engineer Van Buren 20 75:08 75.00
C. Nelson Janitor.. Van Buren 20 75.00 75.00
..Fireman Van Buren 20 45.00
J. McDonough /^Janitor Sibley 14 75.00 75.00
P. Stein Janitor Mound Park 9 5-7.50 60.00
A.W.Peterson Janitor Deane 2 20.00 20.00
M. Johnson Janitor Ames 3 30.00 35.00
Janitor Taylor 2 20..00 '20.00
E.Mahler Janitor SHeridan 2 20.00 20.60
C. Sinks Engineer FranHin 18 75.00 75.00
Fireman, 4 mo Franklin 18
A. Reinhart Janitor Franklin 18 60.00 65.00
T. Fearing Engineer Central High 40 80.00 80.00
F.Lawrence Fireman. 10 mo Central High 40 55.00 55.00
J.Martin Janitor Central High 40 75.00 75.00
J. Hoeller Janitor. Ist asst Central High 40 60.00 60.00
J. Conklin Jan.. 2d ass£ 10 mo.Central High 40 25.00 25.00
Asst. night man, 4..Central High 40
E. Crawford Engineer Jefferson 18 75700 75.00
— Fireman. 4 mo Jefferson 18
Wm. Berger Janitor Jefferson 18 60.00 65.00
D. M. Bonarth Janitor rAdams 14 65.00 65.00
J. Scharfbillig Janitor Monroe 14 65.00 65.00
W. Collins Janitor Davis 8 55.00 60.00
J. Hemming Janitor La Fayette 12 60.00 _t>o.oo
J. Roan Engineer Humboldt 18 75.00 75.00
W. Garlow Janitor Humboidt 18 65.00 65.00
F. Brandt Fireman. 10 mo Humboldt 18 45.00
Night school -. .Humboldt *-
A. Trudeau .Janitor Edison 6 60.00 60.00
P; Schlette Janitor Garfield 9 57.50 60.00
-A. Schmidt Janitor Douglas 16 75.00 75.00
P. Roan Janitor Hendricks 12 65.00 65.00
T Assistant. 4 mo Hendricks
J. Hussman Janitor Neill 8 55.00 60.00
W. Powers Janitor Webster 18 60.00 60.00
J. O'Grady Janitor, 10 mo Webster 50.00 50.00
J. Zeichmeister Janitor ~ Irving 12 65.00 65.00
Assistant, 4 mo Irving 12 ....:
L. Kelby Engineer McKinley...- 18 75.00 75.00
Fireman, 4 mo MeKmley 18
W.Kemp Janitor McKinley 18 70.00 70.00
A. Nothhelfer Janitor Jackson ....14 75.00 75.00
J. Schue Assistant, 4mo Jackson 14 Nov.l to Mch 1 25.00
J. Stockton Janitor Gorman 8 55.00 60.00
A. Krieger Janitor McClellan 8 56.00 60.00
E. Ganser Janitor Logan 1 15.00 15.00
J. Callahan Janitor Scheffer ..,, 8 55.00 60.00
Janitor annex, 1 rm«Scheffer , 5.00 6.00
M. Mulrean Janitor Maxfleld 8 55.80 60.00
D. Griffith Janitor Drew 8 55 00 60.00
C. Peterson Janitor Whittier 8 65.00 60.00
J. Egan .Engineer Madison 18 85.00 85.00
P. Vadnais Fireman Madison 18 50.00 50.00
Fireman, 4 mo. night-Madison 18 .....
N. Stadtfeldt Janitor Madison 18 75.09- 75.00
F.Sampson Janitor Rice 12 60.00 60.00
Assistant, 4 mo Rice 12
C. Bunde Janitor Smith 10 60.00 65 00
R. Crawford Janitor Hancock 8
R. Crawford Jan. annex. 5. 2 bids..Hancock 75.00 75.00
A. Gulbe Janitor Baker 8 55.00 60.00
J. Berg 1 Janitor Murray 4 45.00 50.00
J. Berg Janitor annex, 1 rm..Murray 10.00 10 00
A. Waidron Janitor Tilden 2 20.00 20 00
J. Simon ....Janitor Longfellow 15 70.00 7o!oo
Assistant, 4 mo Longfellow
F. Whitman Janitor Ramsey 4 45.00 50!66
J. Hinkle Janitor Mattocks 1 15.00 15!00
F. Levan Janitor Mechanic Arts..lß 70.00 70 00
Benjamin P. Joy Engineer Washington .... 8 60.00 60.00
Adopted.
Yeas — Inspectors Boeringer, Egan, Fisher, Fry, Lindahl, Rogers, Mr. Presi
dent—7.
Nays—o.
Secretary's Annual Report
St. Paul. Minn.. July 20. 1904.
Gentlemen: I herewith respectfully subj-
To the Honorable Board of School Tn
spectors —
mit annual report of compensation paid
to teachers for the school year from
Sept. 1. 1903, to June 30, 1904, inclusive;
also of all other employes from July 1,
1903, to July 1. 1904; also the salary
budget for teachers and other employes
for the school year commencing Sept. 1.
1904. and recommendations for new school
buildings and other permanent improve
ments as passed upon by the Committee
on Finance and Real Estate, all of which
is to be submitted to Hon. Robert A.
Smith, Mayor, as provided for by the City
Charter.
Respectfully submitted.
OCTAVE SAVARD.
Secretary.
Recapitulation of salaries paid teachers
for period commencing Sept. 1, 1903, and
ending June 30, 1904:
Lincoln $14,203.53
Cleveland High 11.750.00
Cleveland Grade 16.702.38
Grant 7.547.93
Harrison 8.079.C7
Hawthorne 6.217.49
Ericsson 8.542.87
Phalen Park 2,437.25
Van Buren 15.108.52
Sibley 10.434.48
Mound Park 6.219.58
Deane 1.470.00
Ames 1,746.75
Taylor 980.00
Sheridan 1.468.00
Franklin 20.036.54
Central High 41.290.48
Jeffer?on 14.774.76
Adams 11.615.28
Monroe 12.157.23
Davis 2.556.18
La Fayette 10,627.87
Humboldt High 12.299.76
Humboldt Grade 6.188.12
Edison 5.231. SG
Garfield 7.206.25
Douglas 8.781.15
Hendricks 10.238.10
Neill 6.475.36
Webster 14.771.10
Irving 9.031.57
McKinley 13.362.21
Jackson 8.758. G8
Gorman 7.537.51
MeClellan 5.316.25
Logan 700.00
Scheffer 6.676.12
Maxfield 8.133.00
Drew 5,928.34
Whittier 7.041.85
Madison 14.535.97
Rice 9.802.72
Smith 7.282.86
Hancock 8.537.60
Baker .'. 5.247.36
Murray 4,809.98
Tilden ' 1,182.62
Longfellow 10.335.27
Ramsey 3.108.62
Mattocks "... 700.00
Mechanic Arts 22.523.11
Total $464,749.69
Recapitulation of salaries paid other em
ployes for period commencing July 1, 1903,
and ending June 30, 1904:
Officers $8,199.96
Mechanics and Laborers 20.770.68 '
Engineers and Janitors 45.058.44
Total $74,029.08
Grand total $538,778.77
Number of Desks and Rears in Buildings—
Desks 23,340
Rears 3,299
RECOMMENDATION AND RECAPITU
XJVTION OF TEACHERS' SALARIES
FOR THE YEARS 1904-1905.
Teachers—
1 at. . w 53,000 $3,000.00
4 at../? 2,000 8,000.00
1 at 1,500 1,500.00
7 at 1,400 9,800.00
4 at 1,300 4.200.00
8 at 1,250 10,000.00
3 at 1,200. 3,600.00
Teachers — - - l-"•-•-■"- ~~ -':
61 at 1:100 56,100.00 :"--;^>-?r- i;- /t
:\~4~atrr.r 1.050 4,200.00 ,'v_ V:.". .'" - ~ C
1 at 1,045 1,045.00 '-~"
:-e"sat;-^rr.i,ooo -:- 6,000. :-■ • ---•
:11 at ...-: 950 4<M50.00 :- « :--= V->i- V
6 at •■-."• 900r"r: 5,400.00 r— --• - '>
I l^at/rr."- 895. -^i:.535;007—:-= 4.** I.^-^J
-;siat/.V."' 850 " C 4,2so.ooV^'V'^Si.:.
--11 2 at:v:tt;_ 800 8.500.00 gi-V-^-i=?s?<i
-242 atv... 750 181.500.00 n. :/^
-'■■2". at:;.V 725 . 1.450 .M V ~-; - =,7-
v4B at.... 700 7.- : 33.600.00 - • - ; -
•~-1~. at . ;J.; 680 ' -'CttX 6SoiflO- V* "> . ~i^*'-: ■
■ -rv at.... 675 ---.--.. ~ 675.00 -^'£ii^~ >
'- 1\ at.... - 670 -^ 670*00-- - * ■ *-.|j» i -.1
~ti°:at:n^c 660 ; 600.00 -v^r - :^
r3o?at.-tr.7\659- 19,500.00 - ;;..-;r,^.
1 at.... 625 ti25.00
- 1 :at :.v.? • 615 , ,615^00- -■-'■^ *i ■
-52' at rr. f - 600 >: 31.200.00 '■■■ ''■':■ s-
y 1 at.... 595 , ,535.-00 :.'-X ; - -±<* i•-•*■
? 2 .at:^V: 580 J" ■ 1,160.00 ""-": -L-/;
-.•-' 1 at.'.:" 575 •;".■ 575.00 " : ..•-."
5 at 555 2.775.00
:41-iat:K'!t* 550 t^-j 22.550.00 =-;^:
v;: 3 at:...^'; 540^-^ 1.620.00 -> -' -.-^'
1 at 525 525.00
--27 at.v;v-; 500 13.500.00 -r- :
-" 2: at:'r^::- 490 980.00 . "- '
lat :-:.-^4BO-^-^7 480.00 -.:.;•/;. : :
3 at .V." ,: 475 1.425.8*- - •.; - ; -
: l.at:. ;r;^:47o^-. 470.00 ;.:^>" r\ -r
3•; at :-r. .<•">•• 465;»^*1,a95-^flO*.fi^^-;•■-.: - •
-:i9':atr:;:t 450 4.050.00 >v ;^ ?i~rf-:-:
'-. ~1~ at.^".. t.:'44Q^-iw»444t*o^<r»r«<-^-' " • '.
-, l~at.:V;: 430 •'••."■:.. .' 430.00 "r^ r. ":?
- 13 '•.at.TT.""- C 425 S,~: 5,525.00 ----- J --?>-
-->-3 'attV^^-:420i:: 1,260.00 ~- :■•■. . . ■."".:
3 at 415 1,245.00
1 at 400 400.00
1 at 350 350.00
1 at 250 250.00
1 at 200 200.00
4 at.... 100 400.00
G33 $471.015.00 $471,015.00
Estimated—
Substitutes $2,500.00
New teachers... 6,000.00
$8,500.00
Total salaries of teachers. $479,515.00
Salaries of All Others—
Supt. of Schools.. $4,000.00
Secretary 1.800.00
Supt. of Buildings 1,800.00
Clerk to Supt 1,000.00
Engineers and
Janitors 50,000.00
$58,500.00
Grand total $638,015.00
New Buildings and Other Permanent Im
provements:
Schoois—
Seventh Ward.... $35,000.00
Addition to Han
cock 37.500.00
$72,500.00
New Plumbing:
Schools—
Baker $2,500.00
Franklin 2,000.00
Gorman 3.000.06
Jefferson 2,000.00
Lineom 2.000.00
Madison 1.600.00
Monroe 2,000.00
$15,000.00
Heating Plants:
Schools—
Cleveland $5.000.00
Longfellow fi.000.00
Rice 5.000.00
Sibley 6;000.00
Webster 6.000.00
$31,000.00
$118,500.00
New High School buildings. $200.00©\00
Total .". $318,500.00
Adopted and ordered submitted to the
Mayor and Common Council.
Yeas—lnspectors Boeringer. Egan. Fish
er._ Fry, Lindahl, Rogers, Mr. President
Nays—o.
There being no other business the Board
adjourned.
O. E. HOLMAN.
President.
O. SAVARD,
Secretary-
CONTRACT WORK
Sewer on Greenwood Avenue, From 126
Feet North of Isabel Street to Center of
Delos Street
Office of the Board of Public Works
City of St. Paul. Minn.. July 22, 1904.
Sealed bids will be received by the
Board of Public Works in and for the cor
poration of the City of St. Paul Minne
sota, at their office in said city, until 2
p. m. on the Second (2d) day of August,
A. D. 1904. for the construction of a sewer
on Greenwood avenue, from a point 125
feet north of Isabel street to the center of
Delos street, in said city, according to
plans and specifications on file in the office
of said Board.
A bond with at least two (2) sureties in
a sum of at least twenty (20) per cent
or a certified check on a bank of St. Paul
in a sum of at least ten (10) per cent of
the gross amount bid, must accompany
each bid. Said check shall be made pay
able to the Clerk of said Board.
The said Board reserves the right to re
ject any and all bids.
=* JOHN S. GRODE.
Official: R. L. GORMAN,
Clerk Board of Public Works.
July 23-1904-10t
Confirmation of Assessment for Temper
-- ance Street Paving, Tenth Street to -• >-
I Grove Street/J^T":'-^/.-> ■"- : :..- '-:. - ."
Office of the Board of Public Works,.
J: City of St. Paul, Minn.. July 21, 1964. - -
The assessment of benefits," costs and, : ■"
expenses arising from paving with vitri- ■■=:-.■
fied . brick i Temperance street, from i Tenth - v
; street to Grove ; street, curbing with gran
ite said I Temperance > street, between 5 said ■
'points,-; and vthet necessary gas, water and••':
. sewer connections to the - proper ty -' lines, -
in the City of St. Paul. Minnesota hay- "
ing been completed ;by the Board of Pub- -~
He Works -in ;; and ■ for > said-i; city said
Board will meer at their office in "-i said ""
Alty r>atisn?- *m-», On the 4th toy of August.
A. D. 7 1904. to : hear objections f (if any) to
said assessment, at which time and-place;
unless sufficient cause is? shown to the
Ky SJ B^rT^^ Wl" ::*.^™:::
— The following is a list of the supposed '
1 owners ' name, a : description of the : prop
erty i benefited and the amounts -assessed -
against the same, to- wit: -- >.-
: ." "\" - ;.-". Borup's - Addition.
Supposed Owner and "*'■*' ' " .
"~£: Description. " : ->-- •: '- ''■ Lot.-'- 7 Benefits.
First:,.; Swedish :r Methodist
"Episcopal . Church. v strip .- - i. ? . '
south of and ... .r....-:.. .-1 "" ■ $582.28
Christen A. Christiansen.. .14 ■-. 230 50 -
Oliva T. Leveroos :.;.. r.r.'r.l3.^- 230 50
E. F. Berresford. Trustee... 12 :• 230.50
:DamerMay;:.-.Vr.V.•.:::...:: 11- : :- 260.46
A. F.-ijpham-'-r.Tr: .-r-.rn.-.iO' ;r "216:67 '."•
A Edith Williams -Behrens.- 9 r?- 216 67
Elizabeth Heinze. s 2314 feet - . - "
-^of.west.%:of.-..-".-./ ....8 ?.-}'■ 88.34
±.mmaE.'_Strane; (except s: :.. ■■.:
;'- 23%. feet of west %) ... tTZCs'. ■ '.'; 108.34 ■ '
i--";.-^ '~T~. Joel 'Whitney's Addition. "V"v ' ' "
Supposed Owner and '-■•--■-i■■'- - -. - . .
t. -;. Description. -j-- -.- Lot. Block. Benefits. ~
Emma E. Strane ..":... 7 . 2 - $195 00
5ame^.;V......:..-.;.r.- 6" 2 230.50 ;
same -..'... ..-r.■;-.-..-. ~;.\\ 5.- 2 ~-r—-92 °0
Hamm Brewing C0."77.^4:" '2 -194:40
Edward Nickels ;..::.-.' 3 J:/-2 245 50
David Callahan ;:..... 2- .-2 -.1 267.50
same ■*...;..,v:...;;;.-,; 1 o- 04 r/>.
Maurice : - Auerbach, - -^^ 4";??.^
.: east: 72 2-3 feet of.. 7 3/ 129 08
same, east 72 2-3-feet .... .. -- . .
of north 12 feet of. ; 8-0 3 ." 55.32 „
Prince and Desnoyer's . Rearrangement of
- Part of Block. 3. Joel Whitney's Addi
tion. ■--"■■ -;_.-:--- ': . • ■ ->^:;.i^ ! -;.i'.,-'■
Supposed Owner • and
:- Description. . ■ Lot. Benefits.
Maurice Auerbach ...'•..:;. *4 $142.09
same .:..:..r..~...........23 -■ 116.04
same .'.......7.V..:......:;.'...22 - 116. 04~
same ..."•.".:...v....'..\;21. " "116.04"
same -.-............;...„... 20 116.04
same .....V.-...'.-.-...........19 -. 116.04
same ..-....r.^irfr;v.v.T.*..rv..18-'."{> 116:04
same .........;."...:.,...:.. 17 -116.04
same-...;.......;...;...;.-. 16 ■ 116 04 "
Estate of P. H. Ke11y.......15 ' 137 25
same ::: :■'■'• {'-••-.-..■....■":•. 14 •■■■- 137.
Supposed' Owner; and =■ _.. '."- .'
t - ,D^ sc£& tion -'-"" - " t Benefits.
Joel E. Whitney et al.—Com
• mencing at - southeasterly -"
- corner of lot 12, block 3, -
•J. Whitney's iv Addition; ;:
thence -, southwesterly. - along ' >-..
--:;-the southeasterly line :-of
said lot to the southwest
erly corner of • said 1- lot; '
i. thence at : right ;"angles to
; said mentioned line. 60 feet;
-s~ thence northeasterly 1 50 feet
to ... Temperance > 1 street; '.
'.: thence northwesterly to
■"•beginning ■.:.- '...'...:■ $292.60
Wm.. F. Davidson—Commenc- ..
-■ ing.at.sw corner-, of Joel
_Whitney's Addition, thence -^"
east along south line of "
. : said addition to --tn'ly" line
; of Borup's Addition;-thence
;: south . 66 feet jto Wm. - -. ~ .
.-:v Constans' -»- land; /- thence . ~
west along Constans' . land to T-"
. line •: between Randall and - —
.. Hoyt line: thence north ~ " :.
-■ along said land to beginning ■"',- $321.26
Wm. F. Davidson—Commenc- -■'.
ing on the- sw'ly. side -.of ■
. : Temperance: street 62 feet.
nw'ly: from the most n'ly .. V
I £ corner ;of lot - 14. „ Constans' .-'
,• Addition; thence nw'ly along
sw'ly line of said street 18 ¥>-—-
s feet to a point; thence sw'ly ■
' on a line which ?if - extended
- would intersect the ne'ly line - -
; of Jackson street at -a ...
point -74%; feet nw'ly. from _l
the most w'ly corner of lot "
13, . Constans' Addition;
. thence se'ly IS% feet; thence
ne'ly in a direct line to place , :-'^-"- StCTSBaE
of beginning ..-............■..'_ $301,831 "
J. B." Cook (except . the ne'ly '""-.■<' .
■ r— lo feet !to city)— Commen
cing aX a point on the easter
; 'ly - line of - Jackson street.
340 -feet northerly from the ' " : - ".
ne corner of Jackson street
and Tenth street; thence :.:.
• northerly ■ along Jackson:* !
, street 56 ; feet;. thence east
erly to a point on the w'lv.;gSf3g*gsgg
line of Temperance street ' *. 'liri
•402 feet, northerly ..: from the J i- ■ .1.
corner of Tenth street and ~i
Temperance street; thence \*,
southerly 62 feet; thence '„ i
• westerly to the place of be- - ' .
- sinning -...........-.-. ....:...■ $254.72
~" Constans' Addition. ... >r
Supposed Owner and. .
r^. Description. Lot. Benefits.'
The. City of St. Paul 14 - $184.40
The City of St. Pau1.:....1S 115.25
The- City of St. Paul... ...16- 115."5 %4>
The City' of St. . Paul.7:.. .17 115 5
The City of St. Paul 18 115.25
The City -of i St. - Paul ;.. 19 . . 115 '>5
The City of St. Pau1......20 115 '5 - -
The City of St. Pau1..... 21 " 115 "a
The City of St. Pau1......22 115 25
The City of St. ;Pau1......23... -: 461.00
_ All objections to said assessment must T- '
be made in writing and filed with the
Clerk of said Board at least one day prior
to said meeting. .-. . . -
JOHN GRODE.
Official: R. L. GORMAN. President-
Clerk Board of Public Works.
July 25-1904-lt. - . . '
Confirmation of Assessment for George
Street Sewer, - From - 50 - Feet East of
Livingston, Thence West to GofT Aye- "'
nue
.:;■ Office of the Board of Public Works
_ City of St.. Paul. Minn., July 21,1904.
The assessment ■ of benefits,. costs and
expenses arising from constructing a sew
j er -on - George- street, from a point 50 feet
east of - Livingston avenue, thence west
I to Goff avenue, in tlte City of St. Paul,
Minnesota, having been completed by
the Board of Public Works in and for
said city, said Board will meet -at their
office in said city at 21 p. m. on the 4th
day of August. A. D. 1904, to hear ob
jections (if any) ,to - said - assessment, at
which time and place.^unless sufficient
cause; is' shown to the ; contrary, said as
sessment .will be confirmed by. said Board.
J The; following is a ; list of:the; supposed -
owners* names, a description of the prop
erty benefited - and ■ the- amounts assessed
against the same, to-wit:
West St. Paul Proper v
Supposed Owner, and ''■
; Description. r Lot. Block. Benefits.
R. Vollmer ...-....:... 5 88 $88.00 '
Anton -W. Mortenson, " ..
:reast 100 feet 0f......6 87 176.00
Carrie M. Drake west ... ■ ■ -
50 feet of ....... * 87 88:00
Stephen Bung . :...5 87:--" 264.00
O. L. Taylor -.;....... 6 85__ 264.00 ;
Sophie Raw ..;.....'. 5- 86- 176.00.
Sophie E. Strong ;..-l r 97. '- 264.00
Board of Education...lo ' 97 264 00 -' "
Wm. G. Votke, west "- n-V*:^te^|
1-3 of .............. 1 96. 68.00
Wenzel Piskl. west % ' ..-.:.
of:e;2-3?0f.r....-;... 1 "96:.- : 88.00
Frank Lily preen, east ,-■• -_„.--,■
- % of east- 2-3 -0f....1 "96 88.00 "
Rose A. Hurley, west ."~ ' . "C ~
% of west 2-3 of 10 ' 96 88.00
Theodore Wolff, east - ,-_ , . . -
-: % ofrwest: 2-3 -0f... 10 / ■ 96 " 88.00
A. M. Hannaford, east "
1-3 of".-..-:.~.r..-:.:..10: 96*" - - 88.
-Elizabeth ~' Callahan, " ■ -;- - : .'
west 1-3 of V.;...... 1 - 95 - .88.00
All objections to said assessment must '
be made in writing and filed" with ..the."i
Clerk of said Board at least: one -day prior „
to said meeting, i-^--" - :*"--.-.-- - - -
. JOHN S. GRODE. ?
. "-. --.--■■---• ■; ■:■-- -=•: 'r^-:.'President.:- :,.'.
- Official: R. L. GORMAN. ,-■:
;r r- ' Clerk; Board of Public ..Works. .
— .July- 25-1904-lt _;.'--.
- Low Rates Via North-Western
"■-- ■-■ .: -- -1 -•--"■' •■._' - ..-■■ ■' •--... - • ■ '■■■
Deadwood 5 and return .T...... .....~. .525.85 _
Lead and return r.~..1...::..*r.:.'.'.:■? 25.851,, :
I Hot ; Springs. S. D., and. return .... 22.65
Denver and return .". . .7.'. .'.".*; 16.40 ,' -
■iTickets' to - above •■ points ■ on • sale - dally to - . '
Sept. 30. r.~'..-. .:.;. ■=;_.■■'■ 7* ■'•■ .■ -^--■--;. j-'"•
Louisville" and return ■-;... /.........: 21.71 1
v - Tickets • on; sale Aug. ;12' to 15. ■,'-y - - ~-~, t ~
San Francisco and return ..;:...:.-;: 50.00 '
•■ Los Angeles ; and \ return >?T::rrrr.".r^ 50.00 . ( ;.
T-- Tickets on sale Aug. 15 to Sept. 10. .2 -^ _\ '
'0 Low round ■ trip \ rates jln i effect to - many';
other points. V For Information t call .- at f 39# v^
Robert street, Ryan: hotel. St'^aui^^^K
• J

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