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The Butte inter mountain. [volume] (Butte, Mont.) 1901-1912, May 13, 1901, Image 6

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NEWS OF THE COPPER. CITY.
INTER
MOUNTAIN'S
SPECIAL
SERVICE.
«s-«*
SWEET HARMONY
CITY COUNCIL AND MAYOR COME
TO TERMS.
AGREE ON CHIEF OF POLICE
William Taylor Is to Get the Coveted
Office—Last Week's Misunderstand
ing Cleared Away and Ail the New
Appointments Are Likely to Be
Made and Notified Tonight.
(Special to Inter Mountain.)
Anaconda, May 13.—The city council
meets tonight, and of course the ten.or
of attraction will he shifted to the city
hall.
Mayor Stephens will undoubtedly an
nounce his appointments, and it is equal
ly certain that the council will act in
harmony and confirm them.
The only differences between the ;
aldermen and mayor seemed to be over
the chief of police, and a compromise i
has been effected in which it is agreed
that William Taylor is to receive the j
coveted plum, in the place of John !.. i
Platt. Mr. Taylor is employed as a
foreman at the lower works and is said ;
to be thoroughly competent to fill the |
position at the head of the police de
part ment.
Represented the Wrong Man.
(Special to Inter Mountain.)
Anaconda. May 13.—James Halsted, a
dry goods clerk well known in the city
was arrested this morning on complaint
of Douglass Allen charging him with pro
curing money under false pretence. He is
alleged to have represented himself as
proprietor of the store where he has been
employed and under the name of his em
ployer succeeded in borrowing $20 from
Allen, who swore out a complaint after
discovering the mistake. Halsted took
the statutory time to plead and will be
arraigned tomorrow.
FIRST BASE BALL THIS YEAR
Two Good Games at Mountain View
Park—Crescents and Copper City
Teams Are Winners.
(Special to Inter Mountain.)
I Anaconda, May 13.—A large crowd |
visited Anaconda Lake Park yesterday !
to attend the baseball games scheduled
for the afternoon and were not disap
'First Class Bargaius in Real Estate,
and Now is the Time to Invest.
$1.300 buys an eight-room house
on East Fourth street, one block
from Main. Lot, 50x140.
$523 buys a two-room house on
Elm street, between Sixth and
Seventh street. Lot. 23x113.
Can furnish you with flrst-cjass
insurance of all descriptions.
R. de B. SHITH
Opposite Montana Hotel, Anaconda 4
The Daly Bunk and Trust Com
pany of Anaconda.
Anaconda, Montana.
General banking in all branches. Sell
exchanges on New York, Chicago, St.
Paul, Omaha, San Francisco, etc., and
draw direct on the principal cities of
England, Ireland, France, Germany and
the Orient. Deposits of 31.00 and up
ward received.
Correspondents
NATIONAL CITY BANK.....New York
FIRST NATIONAL BANK......Chicago
FIRST NATIONAL BANK......St. Paul
OMAHA NATIONAL BANK.....Omaha
BANK OF CALIFORNIA-San Francisco
JOH'X R. TOOLE, President.
•£.. B. GREENWOOD, Viee-Prest.
LOUIS V. BENNETT, Cashier.
F. C. NORBECK, Asst. Cashier
|An Easy One f
$600 cash and balance of $700 on£
time will buy a 7-room plastered^!
house; lot 50x100; water in house, ^
p M. J. f itz-Patrickp
Phone 67. in E. Com. Ave. /
$k VS
Margaret Theater, Anaconda
Wednesday, May 15, Charles H. Yale's
kaleidoscopic mechanical spectacular
surprise,
THE EVIL BYE
Or the Many Merry Mishaps of Nid and
the Weird, Wonderful Wanderings of
Nod.
Management of the author, Sidney It.
Ellis, with all its wealth of novelty and
sumptuous surroundings. Great cast,
including Chas. A. Loder, Mayme Mayo,
Tomy Elliott and the brothers Borani,
t'he famous Phasey troupe, the wonderful
Electric Ballet. All the marvelous fea
tures and novelties which have made
this play and productions the talk of
the town.
Regular prices. Seals on sale Monday,
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pointed in seeing two clever games. The
first one, between the Crescents and
Sllvr Stars, was played in the forenoon,
and was won by the former in a game
ot five innings by a score of 9 to 2.
The Copper City and Office Força
nines made up of clerks front the Copper
City Commercial company and book
keepers from the general office of th
Anaconda Copper Mining company
played the full nine innings and the
amount of exercise received-by the base
runners will no doubt have a lasting
effect and keep the boys in mind of the
game for several days. The score was:
Copper City 16. Office Force 14.
The game at Athletic Park between
the Anaconda juniors and the Standard
office team resulted in crushing defeat
for the newspaper team. The score was:
Juniors 23, Standards 3.
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THE ELKS WILL GIVE A PICNIC
Gala Day for Their Friends From All
Over the State—Keep Open
House at the Park.
(Special to Inter Mountain.)
Anaconda. May 13.—The Anaconda
Klks are going to have a picnic in the
early part of June at Mountain View
park. A committee appointed for that
purpose will meet to-morrow evening to
decide upon the date.
The picnic will be a very elaborate af
fair. and it Is the intention to extend
a general invitation to the brethren of
Butte and other places to come and help
the Anaconda drove have a good time.
Mountain View park will be thrown
open to the public on Sunday, the 26th
Inst., when the Anaconda band will give
an open air concert.
Other attractions are booked for the
park this season. The Anaconda Ath
letic club secured July 4th for a picnic
several months ago.
AN OLD COURT SUIT IS SETTLED
Arbitraton Ends the Case of Eliza
Lavell for Damages Against
the B., A. & P.
(Special to Inter Mountain.)
Anaconda. May 13.—The case of Eliza
Lavell vs. the Butte, Anaconda & Pa
cific railwav. which was instituted about
two years ago. the plaintiff suing for
$10,000 for injuries alleged to have been
sustained through the negligence of the
defendant, while in Mountain View park,
was dismissed. The matter was com
promised and settled satifactorily to both
parties.
In the estate of Thos. Ford, deceased,
an order was made appointing John
O'Rourke, Pat Conlin and John H. Cron
in appraisers for the counties of Silver
Bow. Madison and Beaverhead.
In the case of Caroline Brasha vs. Val.
Ermond was continued indefinitely.
The case of C. J. Murphy vs. W. L.
Francis was dismissed at plaintiff's cos.t.
Judgment was entered for the plain
tiff in the case of T. J. Regan vs. Mrs.
Beard.
In the case of the state of Montana ex
rel. Mollie Jackson vs. James Quane, on
a writ of certiori, arguments were heard
and the matter taken under advisement.
EASY TO B UILD G OOD ROADS
Fine Cycle Paths Are Costing Almost
Nothing—A Boom in Bicycling
This Year.
(Special to Inter Mountain.)
Anaconda, May 13.—Wheeling is sure
to be a great fad in Anaconda this year,
and intereSt has no doubt been aug
mented by the organization of the Cycle
Path and Good Roads association, which
is now building a path for wheeling
between Anaconda and Gregson springs.
The new path has been completed
over half the distance, and by the end
of the week it is thought the men now
at work upon it will be very dose to
Gregson. .
A good many of the wheelmen went
out over the track yesterday, and some
went on through to the springs. Every
one pronounced the path as being first
class in every particular.
The building of the path has been an
inexpensive matter so far.
CHURCH TAKES A BOLD STAND
Resolutions Endorsing the Efforts of
State and County Attorneys to
Suppress Gambling.
(Special to Inter Mountain.)
Anaconda, May 13.—There was a big
attendance at the Methodist church last
night. Rev. E. G. Cattermole preached
an interesting sermon, at the close of
which he presented a set of resolutions
indorsing the action taken by Attorney
General Donovan and County Attorney
Duffy in the suppression of gambling
in this city, which were adopted by a
rising vote, about 500 standing on their
feet. Tlie résolutions adopted first take
up the evil of gambling, with its serious
effect upon public and private morals
in tlie attempt to get something for
nothing, and then commend in the
strongest terms the officials who are
doing their utmost to enforce the law.
The resolutions pledge the hearty sup
port of tlie church in the efforts to sup
press the evil.
THEY HAD TOO MUCH BUSINESS
Pay Day and Saturday Long Hours
Played Havoc With Presidential
Recepcion Committee.
(Special to Inter Mountain.)
Anaconda, May 13.—On account of Sat
urday living a regular pay day and all
business houses remaining open until
late, the meeting of the various com
mittees appointed to arrange for the
reception of President McKinley failed
to make any progress.
The attendance was so small that it
was decided to postpone the meeting un
til tomorrow evening, when it is expected
there will be a large turnout of people.
Every committeeman is urged to be
there and get down to active work.
The meeting will be held at the city
hall, in the council chamber, at S
o'clock.
Britian sints that if the United States
will be good and concede neutrality and
several small things In the next canal
treaty, she, in return, will not insist on
any territory in Alaska- That is kind of
her.
LOCAL BRIERS
J. E. Bleoo spent yesterday in Butte.
John H. Wein was a visitor to Butte
yesterday. 1 f
The woodwork of St. Ann's hospital is
being repainted. »
General Manager M. S. Dean of the R
A. & F. railway went to Butte this rfiol-n
ing.
Judge G. B. Winston and wlfé*- and
Sheriff Conley were among the Gregson
visitors yesterday. P
Eyes examined free. A graduate-opti
cian In attendance. Perfect tit guaran
teed. Hammerslough'a. 1 •
A fine of $10 was imposed on Hdgh
Tolon in Police Magistrate Hays' cotirt
this morning for drunkenness. 1 L
The graduating exercises of (he Ana
conda public schools take place at the
Margaret theater next Friday evening.
A large number of Anacondans , (sited
Gregson springs yesterday. Sum* went
on bicycles, some by team and others on
the train.
Modern Woodmen. Assessment No. 5
is now due and payable at Roach &
Smith's, opposite Montana hotel. U. G.
Allen, Clerk.
Miss Lillian Sutherland, who has been
quite seriously ill at her home at the
corner of Oak and Fourth streets, is
fast recuperating.
Jerry Harrington, who lives at 614
l-7ast Park avenue, was happy v ester
day on account of his wife presenting
him with a bouncing boy baby.
C. M. Sawyer and family visited Greg
son yesterday and returned home with
several large boxes of flowers with
which to beautify their home place on
Cherry street.
The sheds which have been in use at
the Butte. Anaconda & Pacific depot in
the past have been torn down and are
being moved to the passenger station
at the foot of Main street.
Ex-Postmaster Devine left this after
noon for Chicago and other eastern ci
ties. He expects to remain away from
Anaconda several months, resting from
his four years' arduous service in Hie
pnsiofflce.
Another consignment of cattle from th -
Big Hole valley will be forwarded to Se
attle from Anaconda tomorrow. A bunch
comprising 375 head will arrive in town
tonight out of 673 sold by John Wegner
to Frye & Bruhn of Seattle.
It is not likely that the Anaconda Elks
will go to Helena in the near future to
repeat the minstrel show given In tlie
Margaret theater last week. A good
many who particinated in the affair feel
that they have had quite enough and Jo
not favor the plan of going to the
capital city.
La Loie Fuller, the noted dancer, and
her company played to a small house at
the Margaret theater last night. The
colored light effects were good and Miss
Fuller's dancing was up to the standard.
The other features of the entertainment
were fair, but Miss Fuller was really
the wHole shew.
PROF. K00NTZ A DARK HORSE
New Superintendent of City Schools
Conies From California—Good
Man, Well Recommended.
(Special to Inter Mountain.)
Anaconda, May 13.—At a meeting of
the school board held last Saturday night
J. A. Koontz, a Stanford University stu
deat. was chosen superintendent of the
Anaconda public schools to succeed the
present-superintendent. R. R. Ketroy.
The selection of Mr. Koontz came some
what as a surprise, as a great many were
not aware that he was a candidate
against Prof, beamy of Butte and M H.
Walker, the present principal of the high
school. On the ballot taken Prof. Walker
received two votes and the successful
aspirant three.
The superintendent-elect has haijj a
number of years' experience In school
work and will come to Anaconda well rec
ommended. He is 35 years of agij» vis,
married and has one child, six years oi^..
The last school work done by*\4r.
Koontz was at the Idaho state normal
school, located at Albion and in the pub
lic schools of Mountainhome, that state.
He has s.pent the past three year» fit
Stanford.
House Cleaning Offerings
25 per cent, off on all rugs and ingrain art squares.
This is an exceptional good chance for everybody. Com- (30
fhences Monday, Aprif 29th, and last for this week onlv. ä
The General House Furnishing Store
€. A. ANDERSON.
1 207 to 209 Cherry Street.
MOTHERS
<S>
See our Park street window. It may
suggest something: in white for your
girls.
Slippers, Hosieity, Gloves, Head
wear, Suits. ^Ipt the cheapest but
the Best. ^
iAE & COMPANY
if 303 E. Park St.
Underwear
Men's Fine Mercerized Silk Underwear, looks like
silk, feels like silk; will not scratch; price will not
scratch. Per suit
$ 5.00
A PITTSBURG MILLIONAIRE
MARRIES TENDERLOIN GIRL
A young Pittsburg millionaire who did
not have anything else to do, married >
Miss out of the Pickle District of Ne
York city a few days ago, took her to his
home and now his family is said to have
disowned him. Charles P. Lipphart,
president of the Vantine-Lipphart Com
pany of 485 Penn avenue, Pittsburg, is
tlie young man, and Miss Winifred Evans
is the woman whom the Rev. Julius W.
Geyer, of 78 Second street, made man
and wife.
Lipphart went to New York to see the
sights, and having come into a fortune
upon tile death of his father a few
months ago, was well prepared to see ihe
town. He chose the alley as his thor
oughfare. and after registering at the Im
pel ial started out for a short stroll.
The lights were all ablaze, the streets
were thronged with theater crowds, and
to Lriphart's eye life seemed one long,
sweet round of pleasure. He swelled
with pride as he sauntered down the
thoroughfare, robed in the height of
Pittsburg fashion, and the young wom
en of the alley skilled in the art of entie
inng knew him straightway as a newcom
er to the big metropolis.
Quite by accident Lipphart who had
just turned his twenty-seventh yeaç,
brought up at Broadway and Twenty
ninth street, and as he stood there
watching the passing crowd a young
woman with peachblow complexion came
along. She stopped on the same corner.
They ogled, smiled and flirted. A drink
was suggested, and although the young
woman said she didn't care much about
it. she would consent,, if coaxed, to ac
company her companion to a nearby re
sort. They were soon on their way to
a gilded, brightly lighted drinking par
lor in Twenty-eighth stret.
Lipphart thought his new found friend
was the sweetest bit of femininty he
had ever encountered. Under protest
the young woman consented to sip an
other of the long and cooling drinks, and
after coming to an understanding they
adjourned to Miss Evans' apartments at
143 West Thirty-sixth street.
There the youth told of his love for Miss
Evans, and in so many words informed
Mrs. Manner, one of her friends, lie In
tended to take the girl home as his bride.
Mrs. Manner, having had one or two
more or less unfortunate experiences in
the matrimonial field, counseled conser
vatism. suggesting that the young should
wait until he found whether he and the
young woman were suited to each other
before they engaged a minister.
The following dav Miss Evans, who
was familiarly known as "Jennie, the
Kid," took her friend to her home across
the middle span, and there presented him
to her mother, her uncles and other mem
bers of the family.
When Lipphart returned to New York
lie went to Riccadonna's in Twenty
seventh street, where Miss Yetta Dorf
man, one of Miss Evans' companions,
lived. A tab was called and the three
started for the parson's home. On the
way they picked up Louis Katz, who
also accompanied them, and In tlie pres
ence of these two they were made man
annd wife.
Two or three days later Lipphart took
his bride to Pittsburg, and, according t>
telegraphic advices from that town, his
family who ave prominent in the social
and financial world, refused to receive
the young woman. A row followed and
then came the report that the family had
disowned him.
Lipphart is worth a fortune in his own
name, and as president of the Vantine
Lipphart company is in receipt of a large
income.
Lipphart's father was one of the best
known men of Pittsburg. He had been in
business there for years. He went to
New York about a year ago and at
tended a performance at the Casino,
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Hotel Oxford
Only first class house between Bil
lings and Red Lodge.
Strictly first class, just built.
Free buss to and from all trains.
C. F. Gilbert, Propr, Joliet, Montana.
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occupying a box. During the perform
ance he was stricken with apoplexy and
expired suddenly while in the theater box.
Miss Evans, before her uptown career,
was soubrette, she says. She appeared
n the Byrne Bros.' extravaganza 'High*
'.ells," she declares and at the time of
icr marriage was contemplating a return
to the footlights.
The Family Skeleton.
"Where have you been?" asked the
Boston boy's father.
"Up to the library."
"Haven't l told you not to disturb
those books without my permission?"
"Yes. I now perceive the reason of
your caution. You were afraid I would
discover that you devoted to 'Robin
son Crusoe' and 'The Arabian Nights'
those precious hours of youth which
ought toQiave been applied to Plato and
Euripides."— Washington Star.
FOREST RESERVE lAEN APPLIOA
TION.
United States Land Office, Helena, Mon
tana, April 23, 1901.
Notice Is hereby given that Joseph
Goldman of'San Francisco, Californ'a,
by P. M. t'ollins, his attorney in fact,
whose postofflee address Is Helena, Mon
tana, has this day made application to
select, under the provisions of the act
of June 4, 1897 (30 Stat., 3)6, the follow
ing-described tract:
S. W. M of the S'. W. V* of Section 14,
and the S. E. V* of the S. E. V4 of Section
15. T. 2 S„ R. 9 W„ M. M.
Within the next 30 days from date
hereof protests or contests against this
selection on the ground that the lard
described, or any portion thereof, is
more valuable for its minerals than for
agricultural purposes, will be recel /cd
and noted for report to the commissioner
of ihe general land office.
GEORGE D. GREENE,
Register.
First publication May 4. 1901. (597).
OFFICE OF EMMA NEVADA MINING
COMPANY.
833 West Quartz Street, Butte, Montana, I
Mav 1. 1901.
Notice is hereby given that a meet- j
ing of the directors held on the 30th i
day of April, 1901, at the office of said
company, an assessment of one-half of
one cent per share was levied upon the
capital stock of the corporation payable [
on or before the 4th day of June, 1901, j
to Henry Muntzer, secretary and treas- j
urer of said company, at S33 Westt Quartz
street. Butte. Montana. Any stock upon 1
which the assessment shall remain un
paid on tlte said 4th day of June, 1901,
will be delinquent and advertised for
sale at public auction, and unless pay- !
ment i.^ made before, will be sold on
the 23th day of June, 1901, to pay the I
delinquent assessment, together with
costs of advertising and expenses of
sale.
HENRY MUNTZER.
Secretary and Treasurer,
$33 West Quartz Street, Butte, Mont.
MINING APPLICATION NO. 4361.
TJ. 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 of the state of Montana, the
heirs of Henry Nickel, deceased, and
William M. Touhy, whose postoffice ad
dress is Butte, Montana, have this day
fi.cd their application for a patent for
1184.2 feet, being 828 feet westerly and
376.2 feet easterly from discovery shaft
of the Cleveland Lode Mining claim,
upon which a notice of intention to apply
for a patent was posted on the 73th day
of March, 1901, situated in Summit Val
ley, unorganized, mining district'. Silver
Bow county. State of Montana, deslg
i ated as Sur. No. 6056, In Township 3
north range 7 west, being more particul
larly described as follows, to-wlt:
Beginning at the southeast corner,
which is also Cor. No. 1 of Sur. No. 5710
and a point In the west end line of Sue
No. 2437, 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 *4 Sec. Cor. on the south
boundary of Sec. 34. T. 4 N.. R. 7 W..
bears N. 12 degrees 03 Min. 16 Sec. E.
8601'.5 feet; and running thence N. 0 de
grees 30 minutes E. 519 feet, thence N.
73 degrees W., 147 feet; thence S. 89 de
grees 03 Min. W„ 997 feet; thence
S. 0 degrees 30 Min. W„ 293.5 feet;
thence 8. 7? degrees 28 Min. E..
)163 feet to the place of beginning, con
lning an area of 11. IS «.ores, of
which 2.9S acres are in conflict with Sur.
Nos. 3915, 3041. 2397. 2189 and 2188 not
claimed, leaving 8.15 acres claimed by the
p hove named applicants.
The location of this claim Is of record
in the recorder's office of Silver Bow
county, State of Montana, ln Book "L"
of Lode Locations, on page 225.
The adjoining claims to these premises
are Sur. No. 3915 Mountain Top Lode,
Peter Conway applicant nnd Sur. No.
3041, Pequot Lode, James W. ForbU ap
p'lcant on the north; Sur. No. 2397,
Jumper Lode, lot 332, Owen Byrr.e et al.
applicants on the northeast; Sur. No.
2137, 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 Fur. No.
2*88, Monitor Lode, lot 308, William 8.
Switzer applicant on the southwest.
GEORGE D. GREENE, Register.
First publication April 12, 1901.
SAMUEL BARKER, JR..
Attorney for Applicants.
- NOTICE TO CREDITORS.
Estate of Frank Germ, deceased.
Notice is hereby given toy the under
signed, administrator of the estate of
Frank Germ, deceased, to the creditors
of and all persons having claims against
the said deceased, to exhibit them, with
the necessary vouchers, within four
months after the first publication of tills
notice, to the said administrator at No
9 East Granite street, at the office of
J. P. Collin«, public administrator, Butte,
Montana, the same being the place for
the transaction of the business of said
estate, in the coun y t Oliver Bow, state
of Montana. i. P. COLLINS,
Administrator of the' Estate of Frank
Germ, deceased.
Dated Butte, Montana, this 3rd day of
May, 1901.
4
Copper City May sales are an an
nual occasion in the big store. The
one now going on is the most suc
cessful we have ever held. Here are
five items for Monday and Tuesday.
A Silk
Clean Up
About sixty short and long pieces
of silk including satin foulards,
plain satin, taffeta and fancy dress
goods, that were sold at 75c, $1.00
and $1.25. All piled together and
marked at ..........................
525c
Fancy Silk
Chiffons
This silk chiffon is 40 inches wide—
all finest quality. Several handsome
colors with cord stripe. Made to sell
at $1.25. On Monday...............
48c
Linen
Rollering
Three lots No. 1—Brown crash. All
linen, extra heavy, worth 15c for....
No. 2—Cream crash, all linen extra
fine reduced from 20c to 15. No. 3—
Cream Russian crash. All linen
thick as a board, marked down from
25c to ...............................
19c
(Copper
City
Commercial Co.
Anaconda, Hont.
Butte, Anaconda & Pacific
RAILWAY TIME TABLE
BUTTS
Trains leave B., A. & P. depot, Butte
for Anaconda as follows:
9.50 a.m., 1125 p.m., 4.49 p,m„ 9.55 p.m.
ANACONDA
Trains leave Union Passenger Station,
Anaconda, for Butte, as follows:
8.25 a.m., II a.m., 3.10 pm., 7.40 p.m.
Tickets for sale for all points, local and
through, on the Great Northern railway,
Oregon Short Line railroad and Northern
Pacific railway and their connections.
Steamship tickets for sale to all points
in Europe via the above lines.
First National Bank
Of Billings
Paid-up Capital-• $150.000
Surplus............ 10,000
P. B. MOSS, President.
M. A. ARNOLD, Cashier.
S. G. REYNOLDS, Assistant Cashier.
Directors
G. W. WOODSON. P. B. MOSS
JOS. ZIMMERMAN, M. A. ARNOLD,
S- G. REYNOLDS.
Drafts Issued on the principal cities of
the United States and Europe and Hong
Kong, China.
Transact a general banking business,
Collections promptly made.
Yellowstone National Bank
Of Billings.
Capital........$50,000
Surplus........$20,000
A. L. BABCOCK, president.
DAVID FRATT, Vice-Pies.
G. A. GRIGGS, Cashier.
E. H HOLLISTER. Ass't Cashier.
DIRECTORS.
A. L. BABCOCK, DAVID FRATT,
G. A. GRIGGS, ED. CARDWELL,
PETER LARSON.
4
Regular Bunking in ail its Branches.
Safe Deposit Boxes Rented.
Special Attention Given to Collections.
Dealers in Foreign and Domestic Ex
change.

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