Newspaper Page Text
ST. PALL AND ST. LOUIS.
Two Throujrli Trains Daily Between
The-e CitiesThe Firt Train Started
Another vast enterprise, v. hich will eventu
ate largelj in the development of this city and
the resources of this State, was inaugurated
yesterday, the day of smashing. St. Paul this
morning may rightfully felicitate herself upon
the completion of another link in the vast
choir of railroad intercommunication of which
she is either the entrqiot or the terminus.
Some weeks ago THE GLOBE exclusively an
nounced that the presence in St. Paul of cer
tain magnates of divers, Iowa and Wisconsin
railroads was owing to arrangements being then
perfected, whereby the lines they reprebented
could be brought into more intimate alliance
with those ot this 8tate. The consummation of
those arrangements was witnessed at 8:25 last
night, when the first train of cars left St. Paul
direct for St. Louis and Kanas City, Missouri.
The railroads combined in this, movement arc
the Chicago,Milwaukee & St. Paul Iowa division,
the Central Iowa, and the St. Louis, Kansas
By the new route passengers, can go direct to
St. Louis or Kansas City without a single
change of cars, which travelers, whether exper
ienced or inexperienced, will heartily appre
ciate. Nor is this the only advantage which
will accrue. The St. Louis Express, as the new
train is called, is a daily train,
arriving at 7:05 a. m., and leaving at8:25 p. m.,
thus entirely obviating that niobt vexatious of
all delays, a "Sunday laj-over," which is apt
to entrap the unwarj traveler, and which, un
der certain circumstances, was unavoidable by
the old route to St. Louis by way of Chieago.
The morning train for St. Louis over this route
leaves at 5:50 a. m., Sunday excepted, and ar
rives at 6:30 p. m. These are conveniences
tvhich, coupled with the fact that Pullman
drawing-room sleeping cars are hauled the en
tire distance, will doubtless make the St. Louis
express one of the most popular trains running
in and out of St. Paul.
TJIJE MISSING YOUTH.
No Tidings Up to a Late Hour Last Night.
The painful duty ih again incumbent to an
nounce that no tidings have been gathered re
specting the missing youth, H. Fehler, of
whoso mysterious disappearance an account
was given yesterday in this jonrnal.
A GLOBE repoiter called shortly before 10
o'clock last evening upon Mr. Trott, uncle of
Fehler, at his residence. 214 Eighth street. It
was there asceitained that Mr. Trott yesterday
associated with himself numerous friends, who
organized themselves into scouting parties to
explore the country immediately surrounding
the city. These parties had all returned, after
traversing the exits from the city
in all directions, but,r althoughThe rigid
"nquiries hacd been instituted,
the slightest intelligence or clue could be
thei search po
intimation oi Fehler's
Aivlwuta* "e on Saturday morning, have been
ami thl friends ot
cable Absence, ean'btf U&.
scribed, and the worst new* ^"J.?
relief to their continued tffiA
pense. With the view, therefore
CITV GLO RELETS.
The Academia to-night.
St. Paul and Brainerd are being con
nected by a new telegraph wire, which will
be "tapped" only at St. Cloud.
Canadian horses by the car load are pass
ing almost daily over the St. Paul & Pacific
railroad on their way to Manitoba.
The German Societies" brilliant ball masque
and carnival at the Athenaeum to-night.
Street cars will be in waiting up till 11
The St. Paul Workingmen's union will be
addressed at 7:30 o'clock this evening, in the
old court house, by Senator McNelly, of
lteserved heats can be had to morrow for
the Boston Philharmonics' concert at the
Opera House in the evening. By general
desire the doors will bo closed during the
exquisite opening number'' The Wedding
March and Elfin's Dance from Mendelssohn's
Midsummer Nighte' Dream." Concert at
Arniory hall, Wabashaw street, will doubt
less be packed to suffocation to-night on the
occasion of the celebration of the hundredth
anniversary of Robert Ennnett, the Irish
martyr patriot. Independent of the rich as
sociations surrounding the event, the pro
ceedings will be graced by addresses by
Hon. Ignatius Donnelly, Hon. John B. Bris
bin, Capt. M. J. O'Connor, C. B. Shanley
and others. Let the welkin ring to-night.
A rare treat is offered the people of St.
Paul for Tuesday evening at the House of
Hope church. Professor L. W. Peck, of the
State University, will lecture on the telephone,
when he will give auricular demonstrations
of this wonderful invention, by entertaining
his audience with music performed at Min
neapolis. The only mistake in the whole
matter is charging a mere quarter instead of
a dollar, for the opportunity of witnessing
this singular invention in actual operation,
and having it thoroughly explained.
It is safe to affirm that in no city, except
St. Paul, is that detestable inconvenience, a
six-cent street car fare, in existence. It is
true that, during the inflated days of the
war, the street car corporations throughout
the country did advance the price of their
fares to six cents, on the then plausible plea
of "war times" and "war prices.'' In New
York and many of the larger cities the im
position led to such a vociferous hue and
crj' and such a vigorous crusade that the
companies returned to the old, popular
charge of five cents. In these days of "re-
trenchment and reform, "jwith gold at l.OO1^.
and when the bottom is knocked out of all
prices, it is about high time the corporation
that runs the St. Paul street machines should
conform to the spirit of the times, and re
establish the reasonable five cent traveling
The numerous friends and admirers
throughout the State, of the venerable Bish
op "Whipple, will be rejoiced to hear that he
is gradually recovering from his late senous
attack of illness, and it is expected he will
return to his diocese in good health by
The following were among the ariivals at the
Merchants yesterday: E. E. Armstrong, De
troit L. F. Hubbard, Red Wing P. G. Hnb
bell, Winona A. D. Wellbrook, Lamberton W.
Simpson, Hamilton F. A. Banett, Chicago W.
A.Brown, St. Louis 1. S. Baker, St. Croix
Falls: George Jewell, Tom Ryan, Hudson, Wis.
Joseph 8. Bennett, Philadelphia: F. M. McCos
ter, P. N. Wrisman, Winona P. J. Touney,
Boston E. D. McDonald, Red Wing M. Heiin
inann, Glencoe E. W. Chime. Milwaukee H.
H. Butts, Plainview Thomas W. Wallace, Still
water Wm. Hill, Chicago.
The Sheriff's Revenue.
Major Becht claims that a correspondent
of THE GLO BE set up his revenue too high.
He says that the fees he collected in 1877
amounted to $5,569.22, out of which he paid
$1,200 for deputies and expenses, leaving
$3,14*1.22 as his income fees. For boarding
prisoners his gross receipts were $2,915, in
stead of $3,000 as asserted. The Major
seems to consider that he does not possess a
very lucrative office after all.
M. in the Field.
The MaA-tiu county Sentinel pronounces in
favor of M. H. Dunnell for another term in
In calling the attention of our readers to
the official statement of the Pacific Mutual
life insurance company of California, it is
not necessary for us to indulge in any elabo
rate nights of fancy or volume of adjectives
to express our opinion of this company. The
figures given in the statement are argument
enough in the favor of the company, and
show how wise, energetic, and economical
management can and do carry a life com
pany safely through these troublesome times.
There are, however, one or two facts in this
connection "we would call the atten
tion of the managers of other life companies,
and, we may say, of other corporations,
to. Here is a company successfully and en
ergetically managed, that increased its busi
ness during the year 1877 over that of 1876
nearly one hundred per cent., at a time when
such a showing would seem almost impos-,
sible. It is a showing probably without an
equal in that line of business in America,
and yet the highest salary paid to any of its
officers is $3,000, which would seem to dem
onstrate that competent men can be got even
to run a life insurance company at a mode
rate salary. Another and a very commend
able point is this: the company will, when
desired, endorse on the back of the policy
the cash value of it, and allow the amount
so indorsed at any time to the party as a
drawback upon the surrender of the policy
in cash. These indorsements are extended
for ten years in advance. As regards the
solidity and safeness of the company at pres
ent or in the future, the State law of Cali
fornia makes all of the stockholders of a
corporation individually liable for its debte
to the full extent of their fortunes. The
stockholders of the Pacific are worth in ex
cess of one hundred millions of dollars.
Boots and Shoes.
Closing out sale of Boots and Shoes below
until March 16th. No 61 East Third
MONEY AND TRADE.
Money and Stocks.
NEW YORK. March 2.
Gold opened and cloBed at 101%, with sales
in the interim at 101%.
Carrying rates 4@6 per cent.
Silver at London unchanged. Here bilver
bars are 121 in greenbacks, and 119 in gold.
Silver coin 1 per cent, discount.
Governments closed firm.
Railroad bonds quiet and steady.
State bonds quiet. A sale of North Caro
lina special tax, third class, was made at 2.
Money 3@5 per cent.,
mercantile paper 4}@6
hft wing sus-
public attention to this matter, a ascrip
tion of Mr. Fehler, republished from ^K
day'h GLOBE, will be found on the third pa^
this issue, together with the addresses*
which, in addition to the police, any inform
ation mn be forwarded.
at 3 Prim C1."*ing8,e
Customs $320,000. The Assistant
Sterling, long, 84 short, 86.
The stock market ruled dull throughout the
day. Pittsburg,1Chicago & Alton, ansd Morris &
advanced to 1% per cent. a compared
with the closing quotations cf yesterday. In
the remainder of the list fluctuations were only
/6@ per cent. The market closed firm on
notification to members of the stock exchange
that Sela.h, Chamberlain, of Cleveland, had been
of the firm of Greenleaf
Co. It was stated that all stock loans
will be ph.'
presentation of securities, and
such stock as are presented
in regular course* f business. Warren Green
leaf, surviving men.,her of the firm, is too ill to
take charge, and it is believed the receiver was
apointed to transact business for the benefit of
the families of the laSe members. The annual
report of the Delaware* & Hudson Coal com
pany shows that the total loss on the year's
business is #1,147,332$006,366 on the fixed
change of leased lines alone, the otha half mil
lion on the production of coal.
The transactions aggregated 32,000 shares, of
which 3,300 were New York Centsal, 6,200
Lake Shore, 1,500 Northwestern, 5,400' St. Paul
common, 2,200 St. Paul preferred, 3,300" Xacka
wanna, 1,500 Morris & Essex, and 2,500* West
The following were the closing quotation^:
West. Union Tel.. 76)^
Quicksilver pfd.. 29
Pacific Mail 22J^
Mariposa......... Mariposa pfd '&%
Adams Express... 100
Wells & Fargo.... 84^
United States 51
New York Cent... 1043^
Erie pfd 20
Michigan Central. 60J^
Union Pac. stock. 67%
Northwestern pfd 62'V
C. C. C. & 1 28%'
New Jersey Cent. 116
Rock Island 99J
St. Paul 38
St. Paul pfd 70}^
Fort Wayne 83K
Terre Haute 3
Terre Haute pfd.. 17
Chicago* Alton.. 67^
Chic. & Alton pfd. 96
Ohio & Miss 1%
D. L. & W 47
A. & P. Tel 20^
Missouri Pacific.. 1^
C. B. & 99
H. &St. Jo 10
Lake Shore 61\ C. P. bonds 105%"
U. P. bonds 105%
U. P. land grant. 104%
Sinking fund.... 92%
Coupons, '81 105%
Coupons,' 65,new. 103%
Coupons, '67 105%
New 5s 105
New4J.is, coup.. 101%
New 4 $ cents... 101^
10-40s, regular... 104
Currency 6s H9 JB
Tenn. 6s, old...
Tenn. 6s, new..
Virginia 6s, old.
Virginia 6s, new.. 32
Missouri 6s 105}
Foreign Money Market.
LONDON. March 25 p. m.
Money 95 3-16 Account 95 3-16
U. s. SECURITIES.
5-20s '65 102,^ I Erie 9%
5-20s '67 106)^ I Erie preferred.... 22K
10-40s 104^ Illinois Central... 75
New 5 centi. ..103% Penn. Cent 28%
PARIS, March 2.
St. Paul Produce Market, March 3.
WHEATLight deliveries prices remain firm
ei.00 for No. 1.
FLOURThere is little or nothing doing in
flour. Patent Process $firstname.lastname@example.org straight
XXXX $email@example.com clear $firstname.lastname@example.org XXX
$email@example.com XX $firstname.lastname@example.org. Rye flour at for
mer quotations $email@example.com. Buckwheat flour
a shade lower $firstname.lastname@example.org.
CORNNothing new to report steady at yes
terday's quotations 35@36c on the track for
hard sound 37@38c on outgoing trains.
OATSFirmer, with lighter deliveries on
incoming trains 263^ for good white, 25c for
mixed on outgoing trains 282c for white,
and 27c for mixed.
BARLEYNo. 1, 55@60c No. 2,45@50c No. 3,
BEANSHave declined slightly the market
is very dull at $1.25 for common hand picked
medium email@example.com navy $firstname.lastname@example.org.
GROUND FEEDNo improvement in the
market, and no change in prices, #15.50 16.00.
Bran, $email@example.com. Shorts, $10.50 11.00.
CORN MEALBolted per 100 lbs., 1.25.
BUTTERVirtually no market in the lower
grades here or elsewhere, but choice known
brands meet with a ready sale at 16(g.20c.
EGGSDemand not equal to supply sales
dull at 9@10c.
POULTRYReceipts and demand light. We
would not advise large shipments with the
present warm weather. Turkeys 9^@103^c
chickens 8@9c ducks 910c geese 9@10c.
DRESSED MEATSHogs, nothing doing prices
nominal, at for heavy, fresh killed, 4c light
3@3}c. Beef, good, well handled, fresh killed.
MESS PORKLittle doing, at $firstname.lastname@example.org.
HAY-Supply equal to demand market dull
at $email@example.com for wild tame SSsl0.firstname.lastname@example.org per
Milwaukee Produce Market.
MILWAUKEE, March 2.
GRAINWheat opened weak and %c lower,
and closed firm No. 1 bard $1.16 No. i
iiil.HK No. 2 $1.10% March $1.10^ April
$1.10% May $1.12% No. 3 $1.04lf. Com,
eteadj No, 2, scarce new 43^c. Oats, steady
DEFECTIVE PAG E
and in fair demand No. 2, 25c. Bye, steady
No. 1 56c. Barley, unsettled but stronger No.
2 53c April 53 May.
PROVISIONSDull and easier mess pork
nominal at $10.10. Lard, prime steam $7.20.
HOGSDressed, dull and easier, at $4.12)
live, steady and firm at $email@example.com.
RECEDPTS10,482 bbls flour 61,820 bus
SHIPMENTS7,446 bbls flour 70,156 bus
Chicago Produce Market.
CHICAGO, March 2.
FLOURQuiet and unchanged.
GRAINWheat, unsettled, but generally
lower opened weak and lower, but closed firm
at outside prices No 2 Chicago gilt edge
$1.10% regular $1.10) cash $1.10J4@1.10%
March $firstname.lastname@example.org% April No. 3 Chicago
$email@example.com rejected 90%c. Corn, unsettled
and lower at 43@43}c March and April
43%@43%c May rejected 35c. Oats, dull,
weak and lower gilt edge 24%c regular 24J^c
cash and March 24%@24%c April 27^
May. Rye, steady at 56c. Barley, firm at
HOGSDressed, dull, weak and lower at
PROVISIONSPork, dull, weak and lower at
$firstname.lastname@example.org cash and March $10.22
10.25 April $10.37K@10.40 May Lard, dull,
weak and lower at $7.15 cash $7.22) April
$7.32 May. Bulk meats, dull, weak and
lower at $email@example.com@5.37
WHISKYReported at $firstname.lastname@example.org.
RECEIPTS13,000 bbls flour, 61,000 bus
wheat, 163,000 bus corn, 44,000 bus oats, 2,800
bus rye, 26,000 bus barley.
SHIPMENTS9,500 bbls flour, 48,000 bus
wheat, 104,500 bus corn, 36,000 bus oats,
rye, none, 13,000 bus barley.
Philadelphia Produce Market.
PmLAnELPHiA, March 2.
FLOURQuiet and steady supers $3.50 ex
tras $4.50 Pennsylvania family $email@example.com:
Minnesota family $firstname.lastname@example.org high gradas and
GRAINWheat, dull amber $email@example.com
red $firstname.lastname@example.org white $email@example.com. Corn, dull
yellow 54c mixed 53g,533^c Oats, dull white
western 33 mixed western 32(S32.kc. Rve,
dull at 65@68c.
PROVISIONSPork, dull at
Boston Produce Market.
BOSTON, March 2.
FLOURDull western super firstname.lastname@example.org
common extras $email@example.com western do 5.00
@6.00 Minnesota do $5.50(tt6.50 winter wheat,
Ohio, Indiana and Minnesota $firstname.lastname@example.org:
Illinois $6.00(5.7.50: St. Louis $6.00(^7.50.
GRAINCorn, quiet. Oats, quiet "and un
Second and Last
OF THE GERMAN SOCIETY,
MONDAY EVE., MAKCH 4, 1878.
Tickets for sale ar Zahonji & Weide's, J. Oppen
heim & Co's,, John Matneis', Mrs. Hoeniger's, Frank
Werner's aud J. C. Kahlert's, at the usual rates.
Reserved seats and Gallery tickets at
P^^^^^^^WT' --.^Sg^JiJIA'JM^WM^ FWBWBWW U^ffM'^'^lllU.yjHMIMHumI
PETROLEUMDull crude 9g 9%c refined
New York Produce Market.
NEW YORK, March 2.
COTTON10 15-16 futures barely
FLOURLess active and scarcely so strong
receipts 11,000 bbls. No. 2 $email@example.com su
perfine State and western $firstname.lastname@example.org com
mon to good $email@example.com good" to choice
$firstname.lastname@example.org white wheat extra $email@example.com
fancy $firstname.lastname@example.org extra Ohio $5.00^7.25 St.
Louis $email@example.com Minnesota patent process
$firstname.lastname@example.org. Rye flour, steady, at $3.75. Corn
meal, quiet western $email@example.com.
GRAINWheat, quiet receipts 121,000 bus
ungraded spring $firstname.lastname@example.org No. 2 Chicago
$1.26 No. 3 Milwaukee $1.23 No. 2 Milwau
kee $1.27 No. 1 Milwaukee $1.31: No. 2 red
winter$1.36 Rye, demand fair and firm No.
2 western 72c. Barley, steady. Malt, dull.
Corn, unchanged receipts 65,000 bus. Oats,
quiet and firm receipts 40,000 bus No. 2
white 35^"@35Kc No. 1 white 35%c mixed
western 34(36c white western 35(5.3814.
HAYUnchanged. HOPSUnchanged. GROCERIESCoffee, quiet rio cargoes
UMC^ldXc jobbing 14J^(ftl8Kc gold. Sugar,
quiet but firm fair to good refining 7%c.
prime7^@7%c refined, 8J^fel0e. Molasses,
qniet and unchanged. Rice, steady.
LEATHERDull Hemlock sole, Buenos
Ayres, Rio Grande, light medium and heavy
weights 20@22c California and common do
PROVISIONSPork, dull. Beef, quiet.
Cut meats, western 4jjc long clear middles
53^c. Lard, $7.42)^7.50.
PRODUCEButter, dull. Cheese, firm.
WHISKYDull, at $1.07.
METALSCopper Ingot Lake, dull at 17J^@
173^. Pig iron, dull. Russia sheeting, 10)|@
LIBRARY COURSE7th EV'G.
Tuesday, March, 5tli.
BERNHARD LISTEMANN, Violin.
FRITZ LISTEMANN, Violin.
ADOLPH HARTDEGEN, Violoncello.
EUGENE WEINER, Flute.
ALEXANDER FREYGANG, Harp.
ADOLPH BELZ, French Horn & Violin.
MISS ZILLA LOUISE McQUESTEN,
Acknowledged by the most Critical to be the
of talent in America.
Admission 50 cents. Keserved Seats 25 cents, at
the Opera House Box Office on Tuesday. 47-50
CHICAGO ONE PRICE
129 E. 7th Street,
Next door to Singer Sewing Machine office, is the
best and cheapest place to buy Clothing In the city.
All goods bought of this house if not satisfactory
can be returned inside of two days, if not Boiled, and
exchanged or money refunded.
48 MONTEN & PETERSON, Proprietors.
WOOD & COAL.
N. W. Fuel Co., St. Paul Offices:
GRIGGS & JOHNSON,
HILL, SAUNDERS & ACKER,
2E. 3d Street.
112 E. 3d Street.
good, sound, strong and gentle
horse, mus be a good traveler. Enquire at
J. M. Keller's lumber yard, corner Seventh and Min
nesota street*, 48-40
THE ST. PAUL DAILY GLOBEr MONDAY MORNING, MARCH 4, 1878.
OFFICE OF THE CITY TREASURER,
ST. PAUL, MINNESOTA, March 1, 1878.
Notice for Judgment.
I will make application to the District Court
in and for the county of Ramsey and State of
Minnesota, at the special term held Saturday,
March 16th, 1878, at the Court House-in St.
Paul, Minnesota, for judgments against the
several lots and real estate embraced in a war
rant in my hands for the collection of unpaid
assessments, with interest and costs thereon
for the hereinafter named special assessments.
All in the city of St. Paul, county of Ramsey
and Btate of Minnesota, when and where all
persons interested may attend and be heard.
The owners and descriptions of loti and real
estate are as follows:
Assessment for the
Partial Grading of
From Mississippi Street to Court
From Acker Street to Agate street,
From Acker Street to Genessee
From Genessee Street to Granite
E. Mice's 2d Addition.
Geo. W. Turner, 1
James Farnen, 4
James McQueeney, 5
Julia Demers, 6
Christian Meyers, 7
Jane Bryan, 8
Patrick Devitt, 9
Dennis Sullivan, II
John G. Peterson, 12
Young Men's Christian Associ
Mary Johnson, 14
Patrick Kelly. 15
S. C. Viney, 16
Jane Bryan, 17
H. P. Fredrickson, 18
H. R. Hanson, 19
Chas. J. Parson, 20
Joseph Sturgeon, 25
John Ryan, 27
Malachi Kelley, 28
Michael Wilder, 29
John Deunfast, 30
Dennis Sullivan, 31
Patrick Mulcare, 32
Wm. Stack, 33
Philip R. Gibbons, 8
T. J. Kelley,* 10
Same. George W. Moore, 12
Carrie L. Leonard, 10
Isabella J. McDonald. 13
Mary Swan, 16
Jens Jensen, 17
Thomas Cody, 18
James K. Suan, 19
A. L. Hesselgrave. 20
James P. Race, 22
Anna M. Rice. 24
O. N. Heath, 25
Fredrick Lambrecht, 26
John Findland, 29
Michael Casey, 7
Philip R. Gibbons, 8
Israel Sheldon, sej^ of 6C^ of
sw}4 of sec 30, 29, 22,
Oakland Cemetery, ne^ of se^f
of swM. *ec 30, 29, 22,
Alex Griggs, 12
E. Gaheen and heirs of 8. Ga
heen, deceased, 13
Carrie L. Leonard, 8
John Byrne, 12
Wm Kussrow, jo
Michael Lyons, 14
W Aldrich. 5
S* Craig. 7
Caroline Floher, 9
Jacob Seimers, 10
Wm Manson, 7
Patrick Gillin, 8
Dana White, 1
Catherine Farrell, und }4 of 3
William Farrell, und of 3
Peter Molitor, 1
13 14 15
Caroline M. McCarthy,
Same, John McCarthy,
Same, south 5 feet of
A Hill, except 5 feet of
Amelia Parker, except 11 5 ft of 6
CSchott, 5 ft of 6
60 60 40
80 80 49
Casper Schatt,except 20 ft of 16
Wm Dunlap, 30 ft of 17
Louis Baner, except 30 ft of 17
Herman Branhuist, 19
ThosSheedy, Estate of Marshall Sellers,
Peter I Wright,
Same, 5 feet of
Fred Arzt, except 5 feet of
2 3 4 5
17 18 19
6 7 7 7 7
7 7 7 7 7
8 9 9
9 9 9
Georgo Warren, 2
Sarah Mabon, lot 19, Hoyt's out lots,
excepting the 16 rods and those
parts thereof owned by Anna Bish
op,Elizabeth Johnson," Giles Beach,
Laura E Moffett and Margaret
Anna Bishop, part of lot 19, Hoyt's
out lots, commencing at a point on
the side of said lot 19, 85 ft from
intersection of nly line of said lot
with the wly line, thence ely par
allel to nly boundary line of said
lot 125 ft, thence parallel to ely
boundary line of said lot 40 ft,
thence parallel to nly boundary
line 125 feet, thence nly parallel to
wly boundary line of said lot, 40 ft
to place of beginning,
Elizabeth Johnson, commencing at a
point 125 ft from cor of lot 19,
Hoyt's out lots, thence sly along
side of Miss, st 50 ft,thence at right
angles easterly 125 ft, thence nly
parallel toe side of Miss, st 50 ft,
thence wly 125 ft to place of begin-
Giles Beach, commencing at a point
on the line of the Little Canada
road, connecting with and called
Mississippi street at a point distant
125 ft from the intersection of
said line of said road or st with
the line of lot 19 of Hoyt's out
lots, thence running on a line
parallel with the a line of said lot
19, 125ft, thence running at right
angles 50 ft, thence running west
parallel with first named line 125 ft
to said line of Miss, st, thence
running on last named line 50 ft
to the place of beginning,
Anna Bishop, commencing at a point
on the line of the Little Canada
road, connecting with and now
called Miss.st at a point distant 175
ft from the intersection of said
line of said road or street, with
the line of lot 19 of Hovt's out
lots, thence 125 ft, thence 55 ft,
thence 125 to line of said
road, thence along line of said
road to beginning, 55ft,
Robert McMenemy, lot 10, block 1,
McMcnemy's subdivision of lot 14,
Hoyt's out lots,
Same, lot 11, block 1, McMenemy's
subdivision of lot 14, Hoyt's out
DeBoir, Smith, liesqne A Williams' Add.
Sch iinneier's Add.
Alice A Merrill, except Missis
sippi street, 9
Caroline Schurmeier, except
Mississippi street, 10
Alice A Merrill, except Mis
sissippi street, 9
John A Nippoldt, except Mis
sissippi street, 50 ft, 10
Dana White, of Miss.
Rabbite for coursing, ype high
est price yM be paid at 17 Wabashftw street.
Christian Meyerf ^JIP
Eliza Buckley, ^fee&^^lO
Same, Same, Same, Same, Same.
Deliow, Smith. Kesque William's Add.
loo I JOHN
100 1001 100 100 100
E. Rices 2d Add.
Geo W Turner, 8
Mary Mulcare. 2 8
Same, 3 8
Eliza Rice, 1 7
Same, 2 7
Same, 3 7
Timothy Lahey. 27 7
Frederick Lambrecht, 28 7
John Findland, 29 7
E Sloan, 1 6
Same, 2 6
Same, 3 6
Anna Rice, 24 6
Same, 25 6
Same, 26 6
Same, 19 1
Anna Rice, that part of the
seJ4 of the se of sec 30,
29, 22, on the easterly side
of Mississippi street and of
the track of the 1st Div. St.
P. & P. R. R in the city of
St. Paul. Minn.,
Merrill, the of 50 ft front
on Miss, st by 100ft deep, 1
Same, the of 50 ft front on
Miss, st by 100ft deep, 1
Harvey Hill, all that part of block 1
in Kittson's addition, fronting on
Misa st, except the 50 ft thereof,
and those partf of said block on
the side thereof owned by
Nygren and Augusta Young,
Anna Rice, all that part of the se
ii of sec 30, t29, 22, lying on both
sides of Miss.st and ne f the line
of Edmund Rice's 2d addition to
St. Paul, except that part owned
by the Vestry of "The St, Paul
Church Parish"and James Jellett
The Vestry of the St. Paul Church
Parish and James Jellett, com
mencing on the line of Mississippi
st 30 ft of line of se sec 30,
29, 22, thence parallel with said
line 125 ft, thence 50 ft, thence
125 ft, thence along said line
of Miss, st to the place of begin'g,
UoyVs Out Lots.
Furniture, fixtures and safes
1 00 Loans on personal security,
Net reinsurance reserve
McMenemy' Subdivision of Lot 14, Hoyt's
5 O to
Hoyt's Out Lots.
Wm Stewart, Edmond Pat
ten and John Jones, ne
of ne sec 30, 29, 22,
John Roberts, 6
John Morgan, 3
Trustees of "Zion Church, 2
J. W. Bass' Acre Lots.
Jacob W. Bass, 1
All in the city of St. Paul, county of Ramsey
and State of Minnesota.
F. A. RENZ,
49 City Treasurer.
"la prepared to do carriage repairing and painting on
short notice and in No. 1 shape, at much LOWER
FIGCUES than can be done elsewhere. Has also a
LIVEEY, SALE AND BOARDING. STABLE
in connection with his repairing shops. Give him a
call. Exchange street, betwen 4th and 7th. 34-4p
LIFE INSURANCE COMP'Y.
Principal Office, Sacramento, Cal.
[OBGANIZED AND COMMENCED BUSINESS, APRIL, 1868.]
H. CARROLL, JEROME C. CARROLL,
Attorney to Accept Service in Minnesota, A. It. McGILL.
GOLD COIN VALUES
Paid Up Capital Stock, 100,000.00 Gold Coin.
Amount of Net or Ledger Assets December 31st of previous year $1,175 029 45
1. INCOME, 1877^
Cash received for premiums without deductions $ 285 870 05
Premium Notes, loans or liens taken in part pajment for premiums.. 14877 36
Premiums paid by dividends, re-converted additions $8,251 37
By surrendered policies $24'631 00
Deduct for reinsurance in other companies, less 553 09 dividends
Total premium income
Premiums on new business, $118,031 38. Renewals $215,448 79
Cash received for interest upon mortgage loans
Cash received for interest and dividends on bonds and stocks 203 22
Cash received for interest on premium notes, loans or liens 8 975 59
Cash received for interest on other debts due the company '494 37
Cash received for profitB on bonds, stocks, or gold, actually sold 63 58
Policy fees, &< 318 S3
2. DISBURSEMENTS, 1877.
Cash paid for losses and additions .*117.010 42
Premium notes, loans, or liens used in payment of the same 1,782 86
Cash paid for matured endowments and additions 2.000 00
Cash paid for surrendered policies
Premium notes, loans or liens used in purchase ot surrendered policies 27^503 42
Cash surrender values, including reconverted additions applied in payment of
Cash dividends paid to policy holders
Premium notes, or liens used in payment of dividends to policy holders
(Total paid policy holders $264,462 87
Cash paid stockholders for interest or dividends
Cash paid for commissions to agents
Cash paid for salaries and traveling expenses of agents and managers of agencies..
Cash paid for medical examiner's fes
Cash paid for salaries and other compensation of officers and office employees 22is00 02
Cash paid for State and local taxes and fees 2 147 89
Cash paid for rent 3.241 00
Cash paid for advertising 4,374 79
Cash paid for the following items, viz: Printing, legal fees, postage and ehange 17,529 05
Difference in exchange (gold)
Interest due, and accrued, on bonds and mortgages $23,699 46
Interest due. and accrued, on bonds and stocks
Interest due, and accrued, on collateral loans
Interest due, and accrued, on premium notes, loans or liens
Gross premiums due aud unreported on policies in force December
Gross deferred premiums on policies in force December 31, 1877
Total $77,545 33
Deduct the loading on the above gross amount, 20 per cent. 15,509 06
Net amount of uncollected and deferred premiums ?62,036 27
Stationery and office bupplies 3.000 00
Total assets ah per the book of the company
ITEMS NOT ADMITTED.
Supplies, printed matter and stationer} 3^000 00
Claims for death losses due and unpaid None.
Claims for matured endowments due and unpaid None.
Claims for death losses, and matured endowments in process of ad
justment, or adjusted and not due $12,000 00
Policy claims, resisted by the Company None.
Amounts due and unpaid on annuity claims None.
Total policy claims
Amount of all unpaid dividends or other profits due policy holders
Amount of unpaid dividends to stockholders
Amount of State or other taxes due
Amount due by the Company for borrowed money, including interest due or
Amount due to officers or others for advances
Amount of any other liability of the Company, viz: Salaries and rent
Liabilities on policy holders' account
Gross Surplus on Policy Holders' Account, $348,943 12
5. PREMIUM NOTE ACCOUNT.
Premium notes, loans or liens on hand Dec. 31st of previous year $118,609 74
received during the year 14 877 36
Deductions during the year as follows:
Amount of notes, loans, or liens used in payment of losses and
claims 1.732 86
Amount of notes, loans, or liens used in purchase of surrendered
policies, and voided by lapse 27,503 42
Amount of notes, loans, or liens uued in payment of dividends to
policy holders 4,293 64
Amount of notes, loans, or liens redeemed by maker in cash 588 19
Charged to bills receivable 9,511 08
Total reduction of premium note account $43,679 19
Difference in exchange currency to gold 4^628 38
Balance, note assets at end of the ear
BUSINESS IN MINNESOTA DURING 1877.
Number and amount of policies on the lives of citizens of Minnesota in force
Dec. 31st of previous year
Total number and amount of policies in force in Minnesota, Dec. 31, 1877. No. 83
Amount of losses and claims on policies in Minnesota incurred during
Amount of losses and claims on policies in Minnesota paid during vear No. 3
Amount of premiums collected, or secured in Minnesota during the "year, in cash
and other obligations
STATE OF MINNESOTA, 1
DEPARTMENT OF INSURANCE.
WHEBEAS, The Pacific Mutual Life Insurance Company of the State of California, has filed in
this Department a sworn statement exhibiting its condition and business for the vear endine
December 31st 1877, and has otherwise fully complied with the requirements of the insurance
laws of this State,
Now Therefore, I A. R. McGILL, Insurance Commissioner of the State of Minnesota, do
hereby certify that the above named Compaay is fully empowered, through its authorized agents
to transact its appropriate business of Life Insurance in this Stete, according to the laws therel
of, until the 31st day of January, A. D. 1878.
Witness my hand and official seal this 26th day of February, 1878.
A. R. McGILL, Insurance Commissioner.
The Pacific is the only Company in America that issues a Policy with
the Cash Value and the surrender value in paid up Insurance for
each year plainly indorsed on the back of its Policies, divested
or all technicalities, so "That He who Runs May Read," thus making
their Policies as negotiable as a United States Government Bondthey
can either be sold direct to the Company for their full cash surrender
value, or used with the Company as collateral for a loan to the full
amount of their Cash Value. The PACIFIC makes no extra charge for
residence in the Black Hills or any part of the habitable globe, and no ex-
tra charge to Army Officers. Examine the merits and plans of this
Company before insuring elsewhere.
5 For the
East Third Street,
Total balance $1,240,204 07
AS PER LEDGE ACCOUNTS.
Cost value of 1 eal estate exclusive of all incumbrances 64.700 0(1
Loans on bonds and mortgage on real estate 709,721 6h
Loans secured by pledge on marketable collaterals 19.102 88
Loans made to policy holders on this Companj's policies
Premium notes, loans, or liens on policies in force, the reserve 011 each policy being
in excess of all indebtedness thereon
Cost value of bonds and stocks owned
Cash in Company's office
Cash deposited in banks
Agent's ledger balances
Furniture and fixtures, $9,154 61 personal accounts, $7,964 67.
Total net or ledger assets $1,240,204 07
Total net or ledger assets, less depreciation 1,240,204 07
Total $120,793 28
Total paid for losses and matured endowments $120,793 2H
$ 333,480 17
87 023 28
$ 430,559 04
Total assets, (khs itemb not admitted.) $1,294,637 55
No 3 12,500 00
St. Paul, Minn.