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The Butte inter mountain. [volume] (Butte, Mont.) 1901-1912, May 03, 1901, Image 8

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SPORTING NEWS
Happenings of the Ring, the
Track and the Diamond.
Edited by
DANIEL J. WALSH.
Yachting, Outdoor and In
door Athletics.
OE THE WORLD
SHARKEY PICKED AS THE WINNER OF
THE BATTLE WITH RUSSELL TONIGHT.
Sailor Is the Favorite in the Betting at
g to 1 Outweighed by theMan.
He Meets by 15 Pounds—
Baseball, Racing and
Other Sports.
(By Associated Press.
Denver. May 3.—"Sailor Tom" Sharkey
and Fred Russell, the California heavy
weight. will meet for a ten round go in
the arena of the Colorado Athletic Asso
ciation in this city tonight. Both men
have been training hard at separate
quarters on the outskirts of the city for
the past month and are pronounced by
their trainers to be in perfect condition.
Sharkey's special effort has been to
accustom himself to the high altitude
and those who are nearest him and
should know, say there is no danger of
his wind being affected in the least by
it. He will weigh close to 130 pounds
TURF EVENTS.
purse —
Legal i
-Baraev
Mamie
Oakland.
San Francisco. May 3.—Favorites suc
ceeded in winning three-races at Oak
land yesterday. The free handicap at s'x
furlongs was the feature and resulted m
a victory for Hagerdon. Weather tine,
track heavy. Results:
First race five and a half furlongs—
Champion won, Matilad O. second, Irate j
third. Time, 1:12.
Second race, four furlongs,
Tompion won, Prestene second,
third. Time, 51%.
Third race, one mile, selling
F. won, Screenwell Lake second
Hildreth third. Time, 1:46.
Fourth race, four furlongs, purse -
Phpllis won. Porous second. Tyrannus
third. Time, :ol.
Fifth race, six furlongs, free handicap
—Hagerdon won. Deceive second, Frank
Bell third. Time, 1:16.
Sixth race, seven furlongs—Gusto won,
Formatus second, The Buffoon thirc.
Time, 1:31%.
Aqueduct.
New York. May 3.—It was "get away
day at Aqueduct yesterday. Summary:
First race, six furlongs—Magic Light
won, The Rhymen second, Big Gun
third. Time, 1:14 4-5.
Second race, about seven furlongs—Bil
lionaire won, Mercer second, Cursey
third. Time, 1:26.
Third race, five furlongs, selling-
►Flintlock won, Equalize second, Bour
bon King third. Time, 1:02 3-5.
Fourth race, Roekaway stakes, about
seven furlongs—Eaddueee won, Trumpet
second, Himself third. Time, 1:24 2-3.
Fifth race, one mile and 70 yards, sell
ing—Alard won, Wait Not second, Matt
Simpson third. Time, 1:44 3-5.
Sixth race, five furlongs—Pluto won,
Blue Blood seend, Tea Vat-re third.
Time, 1:02 3-3.
Newport.
Gincinnati, May 3.—Results at New
port:
First race, five and a half furlongs—
Minnie B. won, Amorosa second, Ui-.
Fannie third. Time, 1:10%.
Second race, four furlongs, selling—
Follow won. Rose of Red second, King
Rex third. Time, :f»0%.
Third race, six and a hald furlongs,
selling— W. G. Welch won, Leetka se •
ond, Robert Gray third. Time, 1:23%.
Fourth race, six furlongs—Crescent
Queen won, Juniper second, Ahamo
third. Time, 1:18%.
Fifth race, seven furlongs—Slasher
won, Masterful second, Banque II. third.
Time, 1:31%.
Sixth ace, one mile—Dissolute won, J.
To Build Largest Breeding Stud In the World.
SEN HOLLUOAY /XT ~
ELMENDORF
m
IN THESTUD At >
ELMENDfp
jalVATOR
I
A NURSERY FOR THE
REARING * OF THOR
OUGHBREDS OF THE**
FINEST STRAIN AT EL
MENDORF, KENTUCKY.
J. B. HAGGIN, MULTI
ILLIONAIRE AND WELL
NOWN TURFMAN CON
ERTING ** HIS ** HOME
TO A BREEDING STUD.
I ELMENDORF, JBHAGGIN\5' NEW HOUSE THE
FINEST RESIDENCE IN KENTUCKY
The Blue Grass state is to have an
other breeding stud. It is said it will
be the largest and best equipped in the
world. It is now in course of construc
tion, or rather remodelling. The man
who is building the stud Is James B.
Haggiin, multi-aUllicniaire and owner of
and is in the pink of condition. He is
confident that he will carry off the big
end of the purse.
Russell has fought several fights here
and in other places in Colorado during
the past year and is thoroughly accli
mated. He has trained faithfully and is
as hard as iron. He is reported as hav
il
K impr
oved greatly
in
the seienee
• Of
U
ie game
and has the
utmost confide
nee
il
. his ability- to put a
wa v
the sailor
Irl
si
de the
limit.
He will
weigh close
to -
!05 pounds
and
\Y
i t h his
extra height
. he
feels as s
nue
as
- possib
le of holding
Sha
rkey safe.
His
fi
■iends s:
:iy if he does
not
lose his h
ead
h.
t will \
via.
Up to
last night
S?ha
rkey was
the
f.
ivorite i
n the betting at
odds of tl
iree
U
) one. '
Poday's figur.
S a
re two to one.
George
English, the
otti
eial référé«
» of
the club, will officiate tonight.
H. Sloan second. Tuseulum third. Tint -.
1:43.
St. Louis.
St. Louis. May 3.—Results:
First race, five and a half furlongs-—
Tenny Bell won Sam Laza-us second,
Echodale third. Time. 1:98%.
Second race, five furlongs—Otis won.
Kaloma second, Baby Dixon third. Time,
1 : 02 %.
Third race, six furlongs—Mike Mailon
won. La Maseotta second. Sue Johnson
third. Time. 1:16%.
Fourth race, one mile—Felix Bari
won. Found second, Chappaqua third.
Time, 1:12.
Fifth race, six furlongs, selling—Horse
Shoe Tobacco won. Fridolin second, Al
bert F. Dewey third. Time. 1:16.
Sixth race, one mile — Bequeath won.
Lady of the West second. William Boyer
third. Time. 1:44%.
Churchill Downs.
Louisville. Kv.. May 3.—Results:
First race, five and a half furlongs—
Lilly Pantland won, Glorita second, Ly
ror Bell third. Time. 1:08%.
Second race, four and a half furlongs—
Hans Wagner won. Man of War second.
Baeei third. Time. :55%.
Third race, one mile—Chorus Boy won.
Whitfield second, Secundus third. Time,
1:42%.
Fourth race, six furlongs—Princess
Otille won. Beauty Book second. Rodd
third. Time. 1:22. **
Fifth race, seven furlongs—Trinity Bell
won. Miss Soak second, Ethel Wheat
third. Time. 1:28%.
Sixth race, six furlongs, selling—Sim
W. won. The Butcher second, Musketo
third. Time, 1:15.
Worth.
Chicago, May 3.—The new Worth race
track, 16 miles from Chicago, began a
21-<lay meeting yesterday. Results:
First race, six furlongs—Boney Boy
won. Sevoy second, W. J. Deboe third.
Time, 1:13 4-5.
Second race, five furlongs and a haif—
Cora Havill II. won. Douster Swivel
second, Boomerack second. Heroics third.
Time, 1:42 2-3.
Fourth race, handicap, $2.100, one and
a sixteenth miles—The Conquerer II.
won, Robert Waddell second, Louisville
third. Time. 1:4S%.
Fifth race, five and a half furlongs—
Our Lizzie won, Rival Dare second, Draw
Lad third. Time. 1:09 2-3.
Sixth race, one mile and an eighth —
Trebor won, Rhineland second. El Caney
third. Time, 1:56 3-3.
College Strong Men.
Cambridge, Mass., May 3.—The first 50
Harvard men in strength contest com
petition have been chosen. They made
64.089 points, or 1.1S2 less than Columbia,
the figures given out last night by Dr.
Savage of Columbia for her 50 men being
63,271.51 points, breaking all previous rec
ords.
some of the finest thoroughbreds In the
word. He is also one of the best known
characters of the American turf.
Mr. Haggin will convert his magnifi
cent residence and 4300 acres at Elmen
dorf, Ky., into a collosal breeding estab
lishment for the rearing of thorough
breds of the purest strain.
BASEBALL.
WHERE THEY PLAYED YESTER
DAY.
New York Loses to Brooklyn.
New York, May 3.—Yesterday's Najijin
al league game at Brooklyn was won by,
Brooklyn. Attendance, 1.700. Score:
R. H. ; 4 E.
Phdadelphia ............. 4 9 5 a,
Brooklyn...............5 S . 6
Batteries-—Duggleby and Douglas*; Mc
Cann and McGuire. Umpire—O'D.ij.
Two Pitchers Batted Out. ,
St. Louis, Mo.. May 3.—The Cincinnati
National leaguers batted Sudd hofft and
Murphy all over the Held yesterday.- At
tendence) 3,000. Score:
R. H. E.
Cincinnati ..............16 19 „ 6'
St Louis.................12 14 6
Batteries—Phillips and 1'eitz; Murphy.
Suddhoff and Ryan. Umpire—Dwyer.
Pittsburg Bunched Hits.
Pittsburg, Pa.. May 3.—Tile home Na
tional league team bunched their hits in
the last two innings yesterday and won.
! Attendance. 2,210. S^ ore :
Pittsburg ................ 3 It 3
Chicago ................. 2 10 1
Batteries—Tannehill. Zimmer; Mason
and Kling. Umpire—Emslie.
Game Postponed.
Boston, May 3.—New York-Boston
game postponed because of rain.
How the Clubs Stand.
Flayed. Won. Lost- P.
Cincinnati .....
.. .. 9
6
3
.607
Brooklyn ......
..... s
5
3
.625
Philadelphia ...
......10
5
5
.50 >
Pittsburg ......
4
4
.500
Boston .........
...... 6
3
3
.500
St. Louis ......
.....10
4
6
.400
Chicago .......
.....11
4
7
.364
New York......
..... 6
2
4
•S3 J
AMERICAN LEAGUE.
Detroit Won on a Forfeit.
Chicago. May 3.—Detroit won yester
day's American league game through for
feit. Rain began in the visitors' half of
the ninth, and after they had scored
enough runs to win the locals played
through the rain, and so forfeited. At
tendance 2,200. Score:
R. H. E.
Chicago ................. 5 5 5
Detroit .................. 7 6 . 5
Batteries—Griffith and Sullivan; Frisk
and Buelow.
Hart Heavily Hammered.
Cleveland, O., May 3—Milwaukee hit
Hart all over the field yesterday after
noon. Despite th s fact fielding prevented
Milwaukee from taking the lead until the
ninth. Score:
R. H. E.
Cleveland ............... 7 12 1
Milwaukee .............. 9 17 1
Batteries—Hart and Wood; Hastings
and Maloney.
Quakers Easy for Boston.
Philadelphia, May 3.—In the second and
third innings of yesterday's American
league game, Boston sent 22 men to the
bat. Seven got bases on bails and 12
made safe hits, three of which were
triples. Attendance, 2,841. Score:
R. H. E.
Philadelphia .............12 18 3
Boston ....................12 21 4
Batteries—Boose, Bernhard and Pow
ers: Lewis and Criger.
Senators Lose Another.
Washington, May 3.—Washington yes
terday suffered its second defeat at the
hands of Baltimore.
Washington ...
Baltimore .....
Batteries—Gear an 1 Grady; Howell and
Robinson.
Score:
R.
H.
• 'R.
..... 4
12
' 3
.....11
14
( 2
With a view to perpetuating the breed
ing of fine horses in Kentucky, M&
Haggin has decreed that, 1n the eveitjl
of his death, the big nursery will not
be dispersed. He will endow It and
thus enable It to be a permanent stud.
Five hundred brood tnareg have al
ready been purchased for the breeding
Standing of the Clubs.
Played. Won. Lost
Detroit ..........
6
2
.750
Washington ....
4
2
.607
Baltimore .......
4
2
.667
Chicago .........
_____ 8
5
3
.625
Cleveland .......
..... s
3
5
.375
Boston ...........
2
4
.333
Philadelphia ...
..... 6
2
4
.333
Milwaukee ......
2
G
.250
NOTHWEST LEAGUE.
Tacoma, Wash.. May 3.—It was differ
ent yesterday and the fans did not ap
prove of the change. Tacoma could not
connect with the delivery of the elon
gated Stovell, and the support that he
got was enough to keep the locals down
to a showing of but one man who made
Ute circuit iu safety.
Seattle opened on Thielman, and his
sore arm, for a total of 13 hits, sufficient
ly bunched to next six runs. Tite work
of McCarthy was the feature of the
game, his desperate chances winning re
peatedly.
Seattle had no trouble on the bases,
for Menefee who is catching for Tacoma
during Zearfoss' illness, could not get
the ball down, and the second ottoman
was pilfered repeatedly.
A double steal—second and third—was
worked by Seattle in the fourth inning,
without any attempt to head off the base
iunnets. A feature of the game was the
■act that neither of the pitchers gave a
base on balls, and the sharp fielding by
both teams was reassuring.
Seattle appeared today in much better
form than yesterday. The Tacoma team
is still crippled. Zearfoss being out with
a broken thumb and St. Vrain sick. The
final score of the game was: Seattle, 6:
Tacoma. 1.
Spokane by One Run.
Spokane. Wash., May 3.—The Webfoot
c-rs ended ore run behind today. Wilner's
good pitching and Portland's errors gave
the home team the game. It was ladies'
day, but threatened rain prevented a
'arge attendance, only 800 Persons being
present. Spokane's work did much to
eliminate the bad impression made yes
terday. Still the team cannot be consid
ered tbe equal of the Portland aggrega
tion. The features were a on°-hande 1
catch by Ed Marshall and Weed's homo
run with two men on bases.
AFTER MIDDLEWEIGHT FIGHT
"Dummy" Rowan Wants a Go With
Jack La Fontise, Ike Hayes or ;
Charley Jest. j
"Dummy" Rowan, the middleweight j
deaf mute pugilist, is now at Missoula, i
He arrived there yesterday from Se- j
attle. Wash, where he had bgen located i
for a week. Rowan is looking for a go j
with any middleweight, but would pre- i
fer to take on Jack La Fontise, Ike
Hayes or Charley Jest. He so expresses :
himself in a letter received this morn- I
ing.
Rowan takes good care of himself and
is generally in condition. If he can ar
range for a match with any of the men
named he will at once begin hard work.
Such a match as "Dummy" is looking
for should be arranged. The details can
lie perfected at the office of the sporting
editor of the Inter Mountain.
Veteran Oarsman Dead.
(By Associated Press.)
Chicago, May 3.—Robert Corbett, cap- j
tain of the Iroquois Boat Club and one
of the first men to foster acquatic sports
in Chicago, is dead.
A Lucky Swing to the Jaw.
(By Associated Press.
Bakersfield, Calif..
May 3.—Jim
Trim
ble of Los Angeles.
Was defeated
by A1
Neill of San Franc
sco, last night, in
the first round, by a
lucky swing
to the
jaw. Terry McGovern
test.
efereed the con
of thoroughbreds of the finest strain.
The above cut shows two well known
animals, Salvator and Ben Holiday, in
the stud, a picture of Mr. Haggin and
one of his beatutiful residences now be
ing remodelled to suit the purposes it
is Intended to serve.
GOSSIP OF THE BOXERS.
The heavyweight boxing champion of
England has placed himself In an un
enviable position. He recently won the
dormant title by beating an equally un
known boxer in short order. The victor's
name is George Chrisp, the same never
having been heard of in pugilism till
he gained the heavyweight champion
ship of tils native land. He recently
issued the appended remarkable state
ment:
"George Chrisp, of Newcastle, is pre
pared to box any man in England for
the heavyweight championship and C 100
a side.
First come, first
serv
ed.
Nil
body but
Americans barre
d."
That i
s undeniably Ihe
mos
t c
iston
ishing a
nnouneement ever ma
de
by a
pugilistic
- champion.
Many
men who have 1
held
the
title
have dm
iwn Ute color line
e. or
de
rlined
to tight
on the ground ol
r illn
ess,
t be
atrieal engagements or
other
c
ugen t
reasons.
but no champion
has
eve
■r be
fore bar
red tite ehalleng
ers o
If L
i nit
tion.
By d
eclinlng to meet A
mei
•leans
Chrisp r
enders his title safe, 1
'or
t here
are no pugilists of ability
in any
other
eountryq
and more espeei
ally
England.
There
is at the pres mt
time
in
Kng
land an
American boxer
nam
led
Jaek
O'Brien, whose home is Philad dphia. He
is a middleweight, an exeedingly clever
boxer, and has won the few matches
to date with ridiculous ease. As soon
as Chrisp won liis celebrated victory
over a novice named Taylor, O'Brien
Issued this challenge:
"Repeated challenges have appeared
on my behalf without any response, but
now that James Lowes of Newcastle,
has come forward with an offer of a
.CIO purse for Chrisp and myself, I will
withdraw the side stake and box him
for the intrse alone, dividing it into win
ner's and loser's end. If Chrisp does
not accept this offer I shall have to seek
other shores."
And Chrisp replied that he was ready
to box any man in England, no one be
ing barred except Americans! Chrisp
is a wise man. for O'Brien would handily
heat the Englishman. At the same time
Chrisp should instantly renounce his
title of champion and devote all his
time and attention to some less danger
ous avocation.
;
j
j
i
j
i
j
i
:
I
Yanger and Richie fought at Memphis
a few nights ago and the bout was de
cided drawn.
Referee Hnttum said he would have
given the decision to Yanger but for the
continued coaching of Hertz, who was
in Yanger's corner.
"Yanger earned the decision, but
Hertz repeatedly ignored my order and
deliberately threw water for five feet
into tbe ring and then mopped it up.
Yanger would then force Richie on to
the slippery part of tlie mat, and Richie
slipped several times. I did not want to
disqualify Yanger for Hertz, so T did the
next liest thing and called it a draw."
That is a decision that deserves to
take rank was, the most freakish on
record.
j
Jack Callahan, ragged, a homeless wan
derer, is now in Hartford City-, Ind.,
ashamed to let his former friends know
his true condition. Even his son, Tim
Callahan, knows not of his present
whereabouts. Jack Callahan is appar
ently well educated, has seen both sides
of life and seems to be content with his
lot. He :,ivs he is dead pugilistically,
but that he can "knock out a few of
tlipse fellows who go struttin' about
with a big sweater and a swelled head."
IIj is row 53 years of age, and was in
the ring for twenty-seven years.
For the Death of Billy Smith.
(By 'Associated Press.)
London, May 3.—"Jack" Roberts, the
pugilist, and the other men accused of
manslaughter as a result of the death
of Billy Smith, who was fatally- injured
at the National Sporting club, April 22,
were held for trial at Bow street police
court yesterday and were released on
their own recognizance. The magistrate.
Sir Franklin Lushington, said he saw
nothing to distinguish the contest from
an ordinary prize fight.
MINING APPLICATION NO. 436L
U. S. Land Office, Helena, Montana,
April 11, 1901.
Notice is hereby given that Florence
Sullivan. Louis Bernheim, James E.
I iebe, the Thompson Investment Com
pany, a corporation existing under the
laws under the state of Montana, the
heirs of Henry Nickel, deceased, and
William M. Touhy whose postoffice ad
dress is Butte. Montana, have this day
ti.ed their application for a patent for
1384.2 feet, being 82S feet westerly and
376.2 feet eastc-%- from discovery shaft
of the Cleveland Lode Mining claim,
upon which a notice of intention to apply
for a patent was posted on the 33th day
of March, 1901, situated in Summit Val
ley, unorganized, mining district. Silver
Bow county, State of Montana, desig
r ated as Sur. No. 6056. in Township 3
north range 7 west, being more particul
lariy described as follows, to-wit:
Beginning at the southeast corner,
which is also Cor. No. 1 of Sur. No. 5710
and a point in the wes[ end line of Sur.
No. 24?7, a granite stone, set in the
ground, with a mound of earth along
tide, and marked 1-6056 for Cor. No. 1,
t orn which the % Sec. Cor. on the south
boundary of Sec. 34. T. 4 N., R. 7 \V.,
bars N. 12 degrees 03 Min. 16 Sec. S.
6602.5 feet; and running thence N. 0 de
grees 30 minutes E. 519 feet, thence N.
73 degrees W., 147 feet; theme S. 89 de
grees 03 Min. W„ 997 feet; thence
S. 0 degrees 30 Min. W„ 293 f, feet;
thence S. 77 degrees 28 Min. E..
1163 feet to the place of beginning, con
t- ining an area of 11.33 acres, of
which 2.98 acres are in conflict with Sur.
Nos. 3915, 3041. 2397. 2189 and 2188 not
c'aimed, leaving 8.15 acres claimed by the
above named applicants.
The location of this claim Is of record
in the recorder's office of Silver Bow
county, State of Montana, in Book "L"
of Lode Locations, on page 225.
The adjoining claims to these premises
are Sur. No. 3915 Mountain Top Lode,
Peter Conway applicant and Sur. No.
3041, Pequot Lode, James W. Forbis ap
plicant on the north; Sur. No. 2397,
Jumper Lode, lot 332, Owen Byrne et al.
applicants on the northeast; Sur. No.
£137, York Lode, lot 347, David Morgan,
applicant, on the east; Sur. No. 5710;
John Bull Lode, Henry Smith et al. ap
plicants, on the south; *Sur. No. 2189,
Sunlight East Lode, lot 309 and Sur. Now
2*88, Monitor Lode, lot 308. William S.
Switzer applicant on the southwest.
GEORGE D. GREENE, Register.
First publication April 12, 1901.
SAMUEL BARKER, JR.,
Attorney for Applicants. -j
Wanted—Ladles and gentlemen to oc
cupy positions as audience for the hiind
phrenologist, Prof. Vinton F. Cooper, in
the canvas auditorium, earner Mercury,
and Jackson street, six nights, com
mencing Monday, May 6th. First night
free.
The B. A. & P.. will make a rate of S0o
for the round trip Butte to Gregson
Spring? and return every Saturday an*
Sunday. Tickets good on all trains leav
ing Butte after 3:00 p.. m., Saturdays and
return from Gregson Springs until mid
night on Sunday.* •
I STATE SAVINAS BANK:
£ John A. Creighton ......President !
g ô. W. Stapleton .. ..Vice-President '
g T. M. Hodgens ............Cashie
9- J. O. Hojgens .......Asst. Cashier;
g R. B. Nuckolls ......Asst. Cashier !
ç •--
Jj Under state supervision and jur
isdutlon. Interest pail on de
Jj posits. •
5 Solis exchange available In all ;
5 the principal cities of the United
States and Europe. Collections
ft promptly attended to. !
✓ Transact general bankiugbusiness '
$ Directors—J. A. Creighton. Orna
it ha, G. W. Stapleton, A. H. Barret,
g E. D. Levitt, S. V. Kemper. T. M
5 Hodgens. J. O, Hodgons.
k tor. Main and Park Streets, Hutte;
Under State Supervision.
Pays 5 per cent, on savings de
posits. Interest compounded quar
terly.
per cent, on time certlfl
deposlt, not subject to
Pays 7
cates of
check.
Issues savings certificates on
building and loan plan with def
lnate time of maturity and definite
payments.
Loans on real estate to be repaid
in monthly installments running
from one to ten years, to suit bor
rower.
Trustees—Lee Mantle, president;
Chas. Schatzleln, vice-president;
Fayette Harrington, treasurer:
Charles R. Leonard, attorney; A.
B. Clements, secretary; F. Aug.
Heinze, Henry Mu,-filer, Frank W.
Haskins, James H. Montelth.
:
!
!
j
j
!
!
j
j
Bank and Trust
Company
Of Butte
Established 1882—Incorporated 1901.
General Banking Business
\V. W. Dixon ................. President
John D. Ryan .......... Vice-President
C. C. Swinborne ................. Cashier
K. A. Kunkel ........ Assistant Cashier
ji ' '
'.ß W. A. Clark J. Ros3 Clark ÿ
IW. A. CLARK & BRO. |
I BANKERS %
Transact General Banking; Business ?)l
V Buy gold dust, gold bars, silver $
ji bullion and local securities, ÿ J
$ Boxes for rent in safe deposit &
vault. $
Sell excht vtgt available In all of $
•ir the principal cities of the United -t
States ajv.i Europe.
Special attention given to coliec
pi lions. ijl
^ ALEX J. JOHNSTON, Cashier. ^
j» $
I FIRSTNATIONAL BANK
p BUTTE. MONTANA,
j* Capital Stock, $200,000.03
^ Andrew «J. Davis, President
A James A. Talbot. Vice Pres.
S 16. B. AVe r' k, Cashier
Geo. Stevenson, Ass't Cashier
Buys and sells Foreign Exchange
and issues Travelers' Letters of
Credit, available in ail parts of
the world.
Ids. huib poo
g ii Years in Butte.
Generation doctor o * (.ulna t»-i
grandfather down. Born «Aid J
schooled in the profession. Tee it* <
all diseases, making a specialty off
chronic troubles. Consult me be. ;
fore you waste your life away.
337 South Main Street.

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