Newspaper Page Text
»EN. GliA>r ENDORSES LOGAN FOR
Characterizing Him as Possessing all the
Most Desirable Vharacteristics of the cit
izen-Soldier—United Slates Marshals in
the South Getting Jiig Fees by Summon
ing the Voting Population of Whole
Counties as Witnesses—A Convict as Dep
uty United States Marshal—Postal Jtec
I Special Telegram to the Globe.]
Washington, Feb. 10. —Among the latest
cariosities of official conduct on the part
of United States marshals, and their depu
ties, which have been brought to light by I
the Springer committee, are the summon- i
ing of the entire voting population of
counties to testify in relation to frauds in
the south. This occurred in one county in
Alabama, and two in Texas, aiid the num
ber of witnesses in these cases ranged from '
1,700 to 2,000, when, according to special
agents of the government, ten witnesses '
would have been sufficient. It was a j
method of earning fees.
In Texas, a district attorney named
Guthridge, compromised a claim of the
government of $50,000 for $5,000, although
the government held a judgment on realty
that would have fully covered the claim.
The defendants only had to pay the at
torney §500 for this favor. He has been
dismissed from office.
The Springer committee has o^lled for
papers in the caseß of Ottman and Lewis
for the purpose of throwing some light
upon them. Ottnsan was tried twice for
robbing the treasury of a package contain
ing $40,000, but escaped by favor of Wash
ington juries and the mysterious influ
ence that surrounded the trials here. Fin
ally, the case was compromined for a pit
tance and the swag divided between the
thieves and attorneys. The committee
want to know the details of the matter.
A New Jersey crank named Lewis be
queathed $1,500,000 to the government
home years ago. Claims of false heirs
were set op and it cost the government
$400,000 to get the money. Detective J
filed a bill in the case amounting to
$27,000, bat a part of thi6 was disallowed
There are so many cases of crookedness in
connection with the law department of the
government that, the investigation com
mittee cannot complete its work for
months, although its sessions are held
GEM. OBANT ON LOGAN.
The Capital olaims to have conversed
with Gen. Grant in his sick room on pol
itics, and says: "The ex-president consid
ers Gen. John A. Logan as the most avail
bble candidate of alt those named, and one
whom ho would not only support himself,
but a candidate whom ho would ask all his
friends to support. He remarked that he
had known Logan from the beginning of
the war, and he o^uld testify that he pos
sessed the ability, courage, obedience and
endurance of the citizen-soldier of onr
great country to as eminent a degree as,
the most distinguished in its brilliant array
Iv public affairs, he said, Logan has
courage of hi 3 convictions. Ho asserts
the integrity of his own character even iv
his own political matters, and that could
not always bo said of men in politioal life
andin private life, he added, there is not a
man to my knowledge who stands out so
notably as a type of honesty of purpose
simplicity of life and virtue.
The general further observed that there
were others also who would fill the office
with grent ability, men like Edmunds, of
Vermont. But his idea seemed to be that
Logan was more a man of the people. It
was evident that there were those
whom the ex-pre3ident thinks it would be
suicidal to nominate, and who, in fact,
would not receive his support. He did
not wish to bo specific, but would only say
it might be wiser in making the nomina
tions to regard the harmony of the party.
POSSIBLE INJUSTICE DONE DOUGLA93.
The statements that have come from
the department of justioe seem to have
done an in justice to ex-Marshall R. M.
Douglass, of North Carolina. Douglass
was investigated some time ago by two
special agents, Bowman, representing
the department of justice, and Farney
representing the treasury. Bowman testi
tied upon the Springer committee yester
day that during the whole time that
Farney was nominally attend
ing to the investigation he
was so drunk as to be absolutely incapable
of asking a question or understanding an
answer, and that when Bowman returned
home he reported the facts and refused to
join with Franey in] a report, but made
one of his own. Bowman testified that in
stead of withdrawing his books, Douglass
offered every facility for making his in
vestigation and when Douglass was in
formed that his deputies were making
charges that the department would not
allow, he made them point out these items
and with his own hand drew a line of eras
are across them, but there left untouohed
a good many fraudulent items which
Douglass knewabout and Bowman thought
he ought to have made his deputies verify
every item after he found what they w ere
domgr Since then frome d:spute|with the
department of justice has occurred and
Douglass refused to furnish certain book*,
which he claimed were his private account
books, but he states that he furnished all
his official account books and, farther
more, that he sent his accounts up here
be settled and they are stopped in the
treasury department. They are in the
hands of Fnaey, above mentioned, who
will not audit them out of spite. Doug
lass says that while he was marshall, he
was taking two convicts to the peniten
tiary when one of them, a
notorious desperado, escaped and he
never succeeded in capturing him, but ;hie
successor, Tom Koogh, late secrerary of
the Republican national convention was
now successful. He caught this fugative
from justioe and made him one of his dep
uties, and so retains him. He performs
all the duties of a deputy marshal, except
that a feeling of delioaoy deterred him from
going into the court room of the jadge
who pronounced on him tho sentenoe he
had never undergone. Mr. Douglass says
there are 60,000 white Republicans in
Ncrth Carolina, to say nothing of the col
ored ones; and, bat for such scandals as
this, and divisions in the party the Repub
licans might hold the stats easily.
DELAYED WESTERN MAIL.
Twenty thousand pounds of mail mat
ter from Chicago and the west arrived in
this oity this evening. This includes let
terf ani papers covering dates of the 6Lh,
7th and Bth. The latest Chicago papers
received here up to noon to-day were those
of last Sunday. Yesterday mornirg's
'^SSBUSk ♦ *& /^^^§><>\ df^&tod «*&> -**»■
mail will probably arrive at a late hour
to-night. A letter which Congressman
Dunham mailed to his wife from Chicago
on the o;h just was handed to Mrs. Dun
ham this^evening, several hours after her j
A LOGAN LOVE FEAST.
The meeting of the state central com
mittee in Chicago this week will be a gen- i
nine Republican Logan lovofeasi. Greene
B. Raum was at Ihe capital Friday and
Saturday of last week, trying to discover
how many Illinois politicians would at
tend from this point. Gen. Raum is a Lo
gan man and he is anxious that Logan j
shall be elected to the presidency, for in
that event he will endeavor to succeed
him in the senate. Clever politician here
wonder at Logan's impudence in allowing
his name to be so freely ussd in oonnec
tion with the presidency.
| Western Associated Press, j
A FLOOD OF BILLS.
Washington, Feb. 10.—More than
1,500 bills, most of them of a private na
ture, have been introduced iv the house.
le=s than 200 have been aoted upon by
committees and reported to the hou-e. To
morrow another opportunity will
be offered to increase the number of
pending legislative measures.
bills this week.
Randall will call up the naval appro-
I priation bill on Tuesday. It is probable
| that two days will be occupied in its oon
| federation. Tho bill to prevent the
j spread of contagious diseases among cat
i tie, it is expected will be brought before
i the house for further discs-ion in the
j latter part of the week, and it is barely
! possible the shipping bill will also
ibe reached in committee of the
1 whole by Thursday. In view of the for
midable opposition already manifested
| against the naval bill, tho members inter
-1 ested in its passage are apprehensive it
will not command a majority vote.
The retirement of Gen. Alfred Pleas
anton as brigadier general wili be the
| question to be considered on next Friday,
'■private bill day." It ie believed the bill
will pass without serious opposition, as
the committee in making the report re
counted the brilliant and effective service
of Gen. Pleasanton in the Mexican war,
and made a strong report in favor of his
retirement with the rank specified.
COMMITTEES WILL BEPOBT.
The committees of the house have a
j number of important measures on their
i dockets for consideration this week. The
i ways and means committee will hear the
I arguments of business men on the various
| phases of the proposed tariff legislation.
j It iB believed by the members of the oom
i mittee, that Morrison's bill will not be re-
I ported to the house for three or four weeks.
'■ The public lands committee expects to
take action this week on bills 10 provide
for forfeiting portions of tho land grants
of the Northern Pacific and Atlantio and
Pacific railroads. The coinage, weights
and measures committee will probably re
port a bill providing for the withdrawal
of trade dollars from circulation.
A SOUABDLE ANTICIPATED.
The foreign affairs committee hES re
solved to insist that the house should re
fer to it the correspondence received from
the state department last week, to relieve
the prohibition on American pork in for
eign oountiiee, on the ground that the
question Is one of treaty obligation. The
commerce and agricultural committees,
however, both olaiin jurisdiction on same
Bubjeot and the question of referenca will
probably give rise to a spirited discussion.
The senate is not likely to reach any
measure of national importance this
QThos. G. Smith, of the postoffioe de
partment, who was detailed by the secre
targ of the treasury, to examine and re
port upon the postal methods of foreign
countries has completed his labor and pre
sented this report. As the result of his
investigation lie recommends the follow
ing changes in our postoffioe system.
There are, he says, in round numbers
48,000 postoffices each a receiving and
disbursement oilioe. Of these 6,500
do money order business ai;d 41,500
collecting revenuo from stamps only.
Each postmaster is authorized to return
his salary and authorized expenses from
the levenues he collects. I would discon
tinue a direot accounting with the 41,500
postmasters, supplying them with a limit
ed stock of stamps on credit, and requir
ing them to purchase at a designated
money-order office in the vicinity, all they
required thereafter. At such supply offi
ces they would receive their compensation
and authorized expenditures. The re
maining G,500 postmasters should account
monthly direct to this office, with quarter
ly acconntiug. The postmaster general
cannot be informed of the receipts and
disbursements for the first half of the riseil
jaar until the last quarter has commenced,
i and the liabilities under his control for
! entire year therefor has been incurred.
With monthly accounting he could be ad
vised of the rcveuues and expenditures of
within thirty dsys from the expiration of
each month. Work of posting and stating
the general post office accounts now re
quiring thirty-three clerks, would be dis
pensed with, when the accounts under pre
j sent system were closed, while the business
I of the stamp and finance division of the
| assistants office be largely reduced. Smith
suggests that a return to fixed salaries will
reduce tho libor of post-masters, with a
record of pieoes handled or stamp 3 can
celled in each quarter, with fixed salaries
in even dollarsj oould be established.
to be [raised or lowered as business is
increased or decreased. He thinks the
lenefits of the money order system can be
partially extended to the 41,500 smaller
postoffices by furnishing, as stamps are
furnished, a fractional note of convenient
denominations, less than $1, payable at its
face value at any money order offioe, thirty
days after date, stamped thereon, when
sold by the issuing postmaster, and after
such date to be redeemable at Washing
ton, at a fixed disoount or to be absolutely
void, thus keeping it out of general circu
lation. This note is to be issued without
fee, being simply a substitute for stamps
St. Lons, Feb. 10. —Commencing to-day,
the Missouri Pacific ra'bread shortened its
through sleeper service between here and San
Francisco, and wiil hereafter make the run in
less than five dajs. These sleepers go via the
Iron Mountain, Texas Pacific and Southern
Pacific route, and run daily, leaving hero at
9:20 a. m., and is attracting so much attention
that the company is frequently obliged to add
another car to accommodate the travel.
St. Louis, F3b. 10. —A mutual benevolent
society was organized here to-day for the coloni
i zation of Jewish refugees from Russia, on lands
i in the west, to be acquired from the govern
j ment. A large number of carpenters met this
afternoon to consider measures for a complete
organization of their craft. The wood engravers
I also held a meeting and concluded to organize a
Frelinghuysen as a Hatchet,
Blame's boom in New Jersey has died out.
Arthur did it with his little Frelinghuysen.
A Good Deal Accomplished,
■[Rochester Denocrat and Chronicle.l
It is stated on trustworthy authority that con
gress has already passed two bills.
' ■■ — '
ST. PAUL, MINK, MONDAY MORNING, FEBRUARY 11, 1884.
A SON MUEDERS HIS FATHEH.
Union-town, Pa., Feb. 10.—Last night at
North Uniontown ship, three miles east, was the
scene of a brutal murder, the victim being an
old man sixty years of age named Alpheus Wil
son, and the murderer his son Frank. The two
bad been drinking together and had a quarrel,
which ended in the father ordering Frank to
leave home. The latter complied, but in ten
minutes returned and called his father outside.
The old man started for the door, but before he
could reach it, Frank drew a
revolver and shot him dead. The parricide
then went to the house of Dennis Springer,
a short distance away, where he remained all
day, threatening to kill anyone who attempted
to arrest him. This evening Sheriff Sterling
and two constables went to Springers, and after
some little trouble captured him, but not before
he attempted to shoot the officers. On the way j
to the jail he passed his father's house. His
mother came out to see him, and he told her I
that he intended killing the old mar;, and was I
intoxicated when the deed was done but it made I
EEVOLT IS CEETE.
Constantinople, Feb. 10.—A revolt has I
broken out in Crete, in consequence of a Turk
ieh attack on the privileges of the Greek patri
arch. The leading Cretans declare they cannot
obtain redress, and have therefore taken to
arms. The Porto sent orders to the authorities
at Srnyrana and Salomca, to dispatch to
Crete all the available soldiers, to the num
ber, at least, of 5,000. The Porte is sending
troops to El Hedjaz, Arabia, where emissaries of
Elmahdi are fomenting disturbances.
TROUBLE ON THeIjORDER.
A Band of Mexican* Expected to Cross the
Rio Grande into Texas After Two dlur
deiers, but Met with a Warm Recep
San Antonio, Fob. 10.—Trouble is appre
hended si Eigle Pass, and the authorities have
be :! in seoreL communication with Gov. Iro
land. Enough is known to warrant the assertion
that Ihe sheriff of Maverick county anticipates
a raid from the Mexican 6ide of the Rio Grande
and is anxious for reinforcements. Capt. '
Shirly, of the Texas rangers, has been tele- !
phoued for with all the troops at j
his disposal. United States Marshal I
Gosling is a 1 so wired to for armed assistance. I
ihe raid is doubtless for the capture of two bus- !
picted criminals held at ISagle Pass, whom the !
American extradition agent refuses to surrend
er, in view of the recent riling of the secrotary
of state, in the ca^o of the trouble with the al
leged train robbers. The prisoners bei«g held
are accused by the Mexican authorities of mur
dering Manuel Rodyguez, at Sauagosa, Mexico,
on the till inst. The deceased was shot early
in the morning, five buckshot taking effect in
his head and the upper part of his body, dying
in ten minutes in great agony.
The murderers were trailed to Pkdora
Xegras, where they crossed into !
Texas. liodyguez wa» a prominent mer chant j
and an influential citizen, and his friends are de
termined to bring the assassins to justice by
force of arms if necessary. Marshall Go aling
leaves Sari Antonio with a posse by the first
train for Eagle Pa6S, where the invaders will be
received with bsll and buckshot, should an at
tempt be made to cress the river with aa armed
force, or to capture the prisoners in the hands
of the Maverick authorities. A correspondent
of the Galve s ton News accompanies the relief
Laeedo, N. M., Feb. 10.—The locomotive en
gineers of the Mexican National railway, be
tween Laredo and Saltillo, Mexico, have or
ganized as a body and will this week present to
the company their resignation en masse unless
some protection is guaranteed them against ar
rest, and indefinite imprisonment in Mexico,
when in discharge of their duty they inadvert
ently run over and kill a Mexican who careless
ly gets upon the track. The determination is
brought about by the case of
the unfortunate Engineer Gardner, who
several weeks ago, ran over and killed a Mexi
can walking across one of the railroad bridges,
n<;ar Saltillo, and w :o has ever siueo been incar
cerated in the jail at that city. The engineers
say they are require t to run on schedule time,
and it often happens that it is not in the power
of the railroad appliances to stop in time to
preyont running over the dare devels who get
on the track immediately in front of the loco
RecepUou to Archbishop Ryan.
St. Louis, Feb. 10.—Quito an elaborate re
ception was given Arc hbishop llyan by the cler
gy and laity of thi Catholic church this after
noon, at the academy of the Christian Brothers,
five miles from the city, in honor of his return
from Borne, where he attended tho recent coun
cil of American bishops About '200 persons
were present. Brother Virgil, president of the
academy, on behalf of the clergy, and Father
Phelau, on behalf of the laity, made brief
speeches, to which Archbishop Byan replied,
giving a hasty sketch of his vibit to Borne, after
which a banquet was served.
Phillips Memorial Service.
Philadelphia, Feb. 10.—The Wendell Phil
lips memorial service waB held this evening in
Spring Garden Unitarian church. Remarks
were made by BobertM. Purvis, Miss Mary
Grew and Edward M. Davis, co-workers with
Phillipps in tho anti-slavery movement.
Uncalled for Sympathy.
New York, Feb. 10.—The International
Working People's association to-day, com
mended the assassination of Detectives Bloch
and Klubeck, in Vienna, and expressed sympa
thy with Btallmaher under arrest for their miu
Cares of Life.
As we come to them they are received, borne
with and passed over with no more than a thought,
if we are in the enjoyment of health, but if suf
fering with piles or skin diseases of any kind
they magnify a hundred fold. A. B. Wilkes, B.
& E. Zimmerman, and E. Stierle, the druggists,
have Dr. Bosanko's Pile Remedy, an absolute
cure. Sold at 50 cents.
LATE MINNEAPOLIS NEWS.
LAND LEAGUE MEETING,
Interesting Meeting of Irish Citizens and
The Hon. Ed. McDamott succeeded in getting
up an attractive programme for last evening's
meeting of the Irish National league. After
piano playing by Mr. Wall, Judge J. B. Quirm
delivered a tine address on the Irish question,
iv which he dwelt on the futile efforts of Ireland
to break her chain through revolutionary upris
ings. He reviewed the insurrection of 1798 and
other spasmodic efforts, made by men who be
lieve 1 in physical force to achieve the independ
ence of Ireland, and pronounced them abortive
failures. The land league agitation had effected
the union of Irishmen throughcut tho globe,
and especially in Ireland. Tho cry that the
Irish people are incompetent to govern
themselves, is no longer believed, as
it was previous to the inauguration
of the league. Thoughtful British statesmen
aro now declaring that Ireland is able and en
! titled to govern itself. The league has proved
a great educational force, and he was confident
before the present agitation ceases Ireland will
obtain absolute independence. Nothing Bhort
of complete liberty will satisfy the Irish
people. Mr. Boberts recited the well
Mown poem, "Fontenay," and was succeeded
by P. H. Gibbons, who gave tho ''Irish Lad
dies." Messrs. Conly and Shadrick spoke on
"Manhood Suffrage in Great Britain," and held
diverse views on the subject. The chairman,
Mr. McPartland brought the excercises to an
end by delivering a spirited address on the
present aspect of the Irish question in parlia
THE MAEQTJIS TSENG.
London, Feb, 10.—Tseng, the Chinese
ambassador, denies that he is going to
Paris to resume negotiations with the
French government on the Tonquin ques
tion. The last advioes from Pekin in
structed him to remain in England until
i BEFUSED TO ALLOW THEM TO t AND.
Caibo, Feb. 10.—Admiral Hewitt has re
fused, to allow the French and Italian gun
boats at Suakim to land men to proteot
the French and Italian subjects respective
ly. The Turkish squadron in the Persian
gulf will shortly be ordered to the Red
Sea. Elmadhi sent £300 sterling to the
guardittos of Mahomet's grave at Medina.
The weather was cold on the roads yes
terday, ranging from 15 to 20 below all
over this region and farther west.
And everything in the Music line at LOWEST
148 & 150 East Third St.
L. N. SCOTT, Manager.
Three Nights and Saturday Matinee, Thursday
Friday and Saturday, Feb. 14, is, 1«.
THE EVENT OF THE SEASON.
k\\ York Opera Company,
In a Supfrt) production of Ilerr Johan Strauss'
most successful Master work,
THE QUEEN'S LACE HAND
Which has just closed a long and brilliant season
of 200 nights at the most beautiful theater in
America, the Casino in New York city, Boston,
Brooklyn, Philadelphia, St. Louis and Chicago,
)through arrangement with Mr. Townsend Percy,)
will be produced complete in every particnlar.
One of the grandest stat, re productions in the
world. The most popular. The most refined.
The most melodious. The most artistic. The
most gorgeous. The most i pcinating. The most
successful opera now before the public. Phe
nomenal cast. Grand Chorus. Complete Or
chestra. Magnificent costumes. Beautiful
Usual prices—Si, 73c, TiOc., Gallery, 25c.
VMM & WILGUS,
NO. -M JACKSON STREET, ST. PAIL, BBS.,
I* lllMlm h
PRINCIPAL OFFICE, NEWARK, N. J.
S. R. W. Heath President.
D. 11. Dunham Secretary.
Value of Real Estate owned 514G,414 S3
Loans secured by mortgages on real
estate 764,683 18
Market value of all bonds and stocks 370,548 50
Loans secured by bonds and stocks
as collateral 71,100 00
Cash on hand and in bank 24,854 40
Premiums in course of collection... 5,170 74
All other assets 456 83
□ Total admitted assets $1,133,228 48
Capital stock paid up $500,000 00
Reserve for reinsurance 133,835 55
Unpaid losses 13,729 31
Other liabilities 3,071 34
Total liabilities, including capital $651,236 20
Net surplus 731,992 28
111. INCOME IN 1883.
From premiums received $222,785 98
From interest and dividends 71.271 13
From rents and all ther sources... 10,49 I -.'!
Total income $307,554 25
IV. EXPENDITURES IN 1883.
Losses paid $103,648 43
Dividends 00,130 13
Commissions and brokerage 82,854 55
salaries of officers and employes.. 19,012 00
Taxes 8,072 35
All other expenditures 9,o;o 55
Total expenditures $233,304 01
Total risks in force Dec. 31, *83.. .$31,531,800 00
BUSINESS IN MINNESOTA IN 1883—FIRE.
Disks written $395,250 00
Premiums received 3,579 18
Losses paid 190 98
Losses incurred 190 98
STATE OF MINNESOTA, 1
Department of Insurance, V
St. Paul, February, 1884. )
I, A. R. McGill, Insurance Commissioner of the
State of Minnesota, do hereby certify that the
Firemen's Insurance Company above named, has
complied with the laws of this state relating to
insurance, and is now fully empowered through
its authorized agents to transact its appropriate
business of tire insurance, in this state for the
year ending January 31st, 1885.
A. R. McGILL,
42-14 Insurance Commissioner.
CZIIWe have completed arrangements for furnishing to|Grand|Army
Societies any number of correct Regulation Uniform Suits, with
G. A. R. Buttons, the buttons on the Buit being so arranged that
they can easily be detached, and any ordinary button substituted.
We can also furnish the Regulation Fatigue Cap.
As this is our quiet season, we can give this department of our
business more attention, and can make lower prices for CASH
than we can do later in the season. Societies will do well, there
fore, to give this matter their prompt attention.
-. ■. m —
Cor. Third and Robert Streets, St. Paul.
Grand Opera House!
Two Nights and a Matinee, commencing Mon
day, February 11
First Visit of the Popular Young Actor
Mr. James O'Neill,
As Edmund Dantes, with Mr.
John Stetson's Monte Crista
origiDBlly organized under Mr. Stetson's man
agement for Booth's Theater, New York.
Dumas' -Great Play of Monte Cristo,
With the following Star cast:
Mr. Frederic Deßelleville, Mr. Forrest Hobinson,
Mr. Geo. C. Boniface, Mr. J. V. Melton,
Mr. James Taylor, Mr. J. W. Shannon,
Mr. Horace Lewis, Mr. J. L. C'arhart,
Mr. J. Swinburne, Miss Eugenic Blair,
Mies Annie Boudinot, .'■ iss Emma Smith,
Miss Marjorie Bonner, Miss Carrie Noye6.
Entire new scenery. Grand realistic effects
and correct appointments.
Prices—sl.oo; 75c, s('f and2sc.
SEATS NOW Oa SALE.
11l Sit Joseph's
For the Eincatioi of Young Ladies
Parents desirous of placing their daughters in
a first class school, will do well to investigate
the claims of tnis institution. To the present
building, which is both spacious and beautiful,
a large addition ia being erected, which will con
tain music, exhibition and recreation halls. The
course of studies in the different departments is
thorough, nothing being omitted that is neces
sary to impart a finished education. The musi
cal department comprises a thorough course for
graduation in Theory and Practice. Every ad
vantage is afforded to those who wish to pursue
a special course in painting; general instructions
in drawing are given in class-rooms. For par
ticular apply to SISTER SUPERIOR. 8644
KENNEY & HT7DNEB
101 and IK West Third Strati
Opposite KUtromUtvi Hotel
PRINCIPAL OFFICE, BOSTON, MASS.
C. K. Nichols President,
11. F. Perkins Secretary.
Cash CapihU3o0 t OOO.
Value of real estate owned 538,308 00
Loans secured by mortgages on real
estate 80,244 58
Market value of all bonds and stocks 343,084 00
Cash on hand and in bank 21,411 32
Premiums in course of collection.. 6,855 90
All other assets 1,389 20
Total admitted assets $891,243 00
Capital stock'paid up §3CP,000 00
Reserve for reinsurance 74,720 "4
Otherliabities...' 2,413 05
Total liabilities, including capital $377,134 39
Net surplus $14,1 uS 01
111. INCOME IN 1883.
From premiums received $-49,429 4!)
From interest and dividends 10,07!> 82
From rents and all other sources... 974 72
Total income §00,484 03
IV. EXPENDITURES IN 1883.
Losses paid $15,083 94
Dividends 12,304 00
Commissions and brokerage s,o7s 62
Salaries of officers and employes... f1,17C 40
'luxes 5.128 12
All other expenditures 3,714 40
Total expenditures $53,485 54
Total risks in force Dec. 31, 1883. $19,631,000 0C
BUSINESS IN MINNESOTA IN 1883 FIBS.
Risks written $291,830 Of
Premiums received 3,368 45
Losses paid 6,318 2!
I.u:=l.' = incurred 0,31b 25
STATE OF MINNESOTA, 1
Department of Insurance, >
St. Paul, February, 1884. J
I, A. R. Mrflil!, Insurance Commissioner of the
Stare of Minnesota, do hereby certify that the
Dwelling House Insurance company above named,
has complied with the laws of this state relating
to insurance, and is now fully empowered throngo
its authorized agents to transact its appropriate
business of tire insurance, in this state for the
year ending January 31st, 1885.
A. B. McGILL,
42-44 Insurance Commissioner.
Newspaper in America!
Eight dollars per year for seven
issues per week, by carrier, or
seventy-five cents per month.
Six dollars per year by mail, post
age paid, for six issues per
week, Sunday excluded, or
Seventy cents per month.
Now is the time to subscribe and get the bene
fit of the coming exciting Presidential campaign.
. i ■ . n
The GLOBE has purchased a new $30,000 Hoe web perfecting
press, printing both sides of the sheet at once from stereotype
plates,and capable of producing 15,000 completed copies per hour
• The GLOBE is an eight-page paper, never less than seven
columns to the page, and printing eight columns to the page when
the demand of news or advertising requires.
The GLOBE has a membership in the Western Associated Press,
and receives and prints the full reports of that association.
The GLOBE has a special telegraph wire, with telegraph opera
tor and instruments in its editorial room, running from St. Paul
via' Chicago to New York and Washington.
Tho GLOBE has established special news bureaus in New York
and Wasemgton, and is served by a faithful corps of correspond
ents who will allow no item of interest to escape them.
Tho GLOBE hat. an elaborate and complete news bureau ir
Chicago. Its representative is upon the Board of Trado daily,
and telegraphs each night a letter giving an entertaining review
of the markets, the gossip of the Board, and tho views and talk oJ
The GLOBE has appointed correspondents in all the leading
towns and cities of Minnesota, Northern Wisconsin, Northern
lowa, Dakota, Montana, Idaho and Washington Territories.
The GLOBE is issu3d every day in the L\ ear, Sundays and
! THE WEEKLY GLOBE.
The Saint Paul Weekly Globe is published
every Thursday. It is especially and carefully
edited, and while it contains the cream of the
matter published in the daily issues, it is not a
jumbled reprint of extracts from the Daily
! Globe, but has a large amount of valuable mat
ter especially prepared for it by a competent ed
itor who devotes his entire attention to that issue.
j It is an eight page sheet, seven columns to the
: Ne?/ Terms of The "Globe."
Seven Issues Per \Yeek-~By Carrier.
One year payable in advance, - $8 00
, Six months payable in advance - 425
\ Three months - 225
j Per month, - - - i - - 75
Six Issues Per Week—By Mail, Postage Paid.
One Year, $6 00
Six Months, - 3 50
Three Months, - - - 200
One Month, - 70
All mail subscriptions payable invariably iv ad
Seven issues per week by mail at same rates as
By Carrier, per year - $2 QO
j By Mail, per year, postage paid, - 1 §0
By Mail, postage paid, per year, - $1 15
Address, DAILY GLOBE,