Newspaper Page Text
Issued Every Evening, Except Sunday.
INlt.fi BOM MI P3SU3HIÏJ CO
M. A. BEROER, Manager.
25 West Granite street, Butte City, Mont.
Per year, by mail, in advance ......$7 50
By carrier, per month .............. 75
Semi-Weekly, per vear, in advance.. 2 00
Subscribers who no not receive the
paper regularly are -equested to notify
Official Paper of Silver Bow County.
SATURDAY, JULY S, 1S99.
THE CRIME OF GAMBLING.
If in intimating that the Butte Miner
lacked the nerve to mention the gambling
joints in the city, against which it has
protested, the Inter Mountain has dis
couraged its morning contemporary from
continuing its magnificent fight against
evil, words cannot adequately express
our regrets. This morning the Miner
The Miner does not propose to continue
a discussion simply to allow the Inter
Mountain to show its zeal in be'half of the
violators of the law.
When the Inter Mountain threw out the
suggestion that the Miner ought to sup
plement its charges that the city admin
istration permitted gambling to go on
with impunity, with the names and loca
tions of the joints where this crime is j
being committed, we had no intention j
whatever of showing any zeal in behalf !
of the violators of the law by causing
the Miner to drop its fight against a rec
ognized evil. Our contemporary betray
ed such positive knowledge as to the ex
istence of the gambling evil in this city,
that it could scarcely claim ignorance as
to the places where such games are
carried on in defiance of law. The Inter
Mountain, noting the painful lack of in
fluence which the Miner seemed to exert
Over the mayor, believed t'hat specific in- !
formation as to violations of the laws ,
against gambling, giver, out through the
columns of our morning contemporary
would have a most beneficial effect upon
the community. Hence, the effort to have
these gambling joints pointed out that
îio further excuse could be made by the
®ity authorities relative to their suppres
If the Miner is positive that gambling
is going on, and that its direct accusa
lions against the administration as to the j
non-enforcement of law are based on un- I
deniable facts, it will conserve the public ;
good by laying the proofs before its !
readers. With law and order and good j
Citizenship on its side, in such a course j
of procedure, it certainly has nothing less j
to hope for than the applause of a grate- j
ful community should it point out to the;
unerring hand of justice the parties guilty j
of such infractions of the law. In doing
this it would shift the responsibility of |
suppressing the crime of gambling to the !
proper shoulders, whereas its generaliza- !
tionä and vague innuendos and round- !
about hints only serve to convince the
public that it is not half as anxious to
hit the gamblers a knock out blow as it
is to give the city administration a black
The Miner unjustly and dishonestly as
sumes that it is the only newspaper in
this city t.hat has condemned gambling.
No publication has more vigorously as- J
sailed that evil than the Inter Mountain, !
and. what is more, this paper did what
the Miner did not dare to do—it protest
ed against the infamous attempt of a
democratic legislature to lessen the pen
alties for gambling and elevate that crime
into a pastime. But while this paper
took strong grounds against gambling,
the assurance was given by the Miner, in
the latter days of the late city campaign,
that gambling had ceased in this commu
nity, probably out of a wholesome fear
that the law would be enforced, public !
sentiment having been aroused' by the I
successful efforts of the gambling frater- !
nity to control the sixth legislative as- I
It was not until after the Miner failed !
to induce the mayor to withhold the ap- I
pointment of Mr. Lamb as city attorney
that it discovered that gambling had been
resumed in this city. Since that time it
has assailed the city administration for
not enforcing the law. confining itself
to the general statement that the laws
... . . . , , , .
agamst gambling are being violated. If !
th- Miner's statements are correct, and the
Inter Mountain has not the personal
knowledge that will enable it to either af
firm or deny the charges—that paper cer
tainly will be justified in undertaking an
exposure of the criminals, thereby forc
ing the city administration to a perform
ance of its duty, or holding it up to the
scorn and opprobrium of the public. But j
|k certainly wouid be unfair for the Min-j
er to charge dereliction of duty against
the city authorities unless it has in its
possession facts that justify the aecusa
tion; but having such facts, and still be
ing unable to get the officiary to act, it
should lav its case in detail before the
public—the court of last resort.
Last winter the Inter Mountain pro
tested against the sweeping declaration
that members of the legislature were be
ing bribed by wholesale—that a perfect
carnival of crime was in progress at Hel
ena, drawing men, women and children
into its horrible vortex—for the reason
that it not only did a rank injustice to
those innocent of wrong doing, but ad
vertised the disrepute of the state abroad
and gave the commonwealth a bad name ;
which the eroding hand of time alone can ;
efface. Applying the same rule to the j
city of Rutte. this eternal out-cry about
crime and crimim
dishonest officials, and all that sort of
crime and criminals and lawbreakers
thing, by newspapers that are trying to
play to the galleries, like the Butte Miner, I
ought to be stooped. An irreparable in-!
jury is done the city without any corres- !
ponding benefit. The impression is ereat- |
ed abroad that this city is not a fit place
in which to build a home and rear a fam- |
ily. No one can calculate the damage in- j
flicted on this state and on this city |
through reckless charges as to the com- i
mission ofcrimesagainst the law—charges j
that are specific as to everything but the !
facts, and definite as to everything but j
It is a serious thing to charge any man
or set of men, or any community, with j
actual crime unless the evidence upon j
which such charges are based is abso
lutely conclusive. In such cases, it is the
duty of those who assume the high priv- j
ilege of acting as moral chaperons for the ;
common people to prove the offenses
charged as the swiftest and best way to :
purify the atmosphere and elevate the
first time in the history of journalism
that a great newspaper has rendered a
service to the community which was
overlooked by the officers of the law.
tone of the community. This course is
recommended to the Miner, not with a ,
view to discouraging any honorable pur- j
pose it may have in mind, but that prac- :
tical results may be attained. Should the j
Miner undertake with zeal the work of
unearthing the authors of the crimes so j
darkly hinted at in its columns, and j
bring them to justice, it will not be the \
During a temporary lull in business a
Helena lawyer discovered that the plow !
on the great seal of the state of Montana
A LEFT-HANDED PLOW.
is a left-handed contrivance, and raises
the question as to whether such a thing
as a left-handed plow ever existed. Sev
eral graduates from various agricultural
colleges were cross-examined, but as they
had never seen a plow they could not
settle the question. A Dutchman who
had plowed the raging main on his trip
from the Faderland refused to give ex
pert testimony, and finally the editor of
the Helena Herald volunteered the infor
mation that a corn plow would throw
dirt in both directions, being ambidex
trous, so to speak, and possibly the de
signer of the great seal was right after
| In the opinion of the Inter Mountain,
! however, Judge Stranahan was right, and
! the rest of them got left, when he said
that all plows were right and none of
them were left. In laying the founda
tions for a life of uninterrupted useful
ness on a farm, the writer never saw a
left-handed plow, and he has done all
kinds of farm work from attending
Thursday night prayer meetings to chas
ing grasshoppers out of a strawberry
orchard—he lias followed everything, in
J an agricultural way, from a professor of
! astrology* to a circus parade, but lie never
followed a left-handed plow. Before at
tempting to raise anything by working
at the newspaper business he used to
raise farm products, with a full hand of
spades, but lie never had the handles of
a left-handed plow catch him in the
short ribs when colliding with a red-root
or a submerged rock.
If there is any such thing as a left
handed plow it is used by the farmers in
the Allegheny mountains, where the
! horses' legs grow longer on one side so
I they can walk around the hills with im
! punity, and where the farms are fastened
I onto the mountain sides with stakes
driven into each corner. If such plows
! are not fou nd in that part of the country,
I tlie ' Inter Mountain will suggest that
Governor Smith loses no time in abolish
ing the great seal of the state of Mon
tana. What is the use of ha
handed seal with
vin-, a il-, it- j
The Butte Miner has never mustered !
. , , . ,
! up enough courage to take issue with
the Anaconda Standard on the latter's
proposition that the ratio of value be- !
tween silver and gold should bo regulated
Lx- tha r-nrid'a PYPliunTPi Tt
y * - ^ ;
gotten far enough along to call the Inter
Mountain its "goldbug contemporary," j
because we have exposed the hypocrisy !
of the democratic press of this state in j
j their treatment of the free coinage ques- j
Montana owes a debt of gratitude to
the Wisdom and scholarship of its su
I preme court in gradually straightening
| out the apparent entanglements in the
j hardship on individuals who have niis
J understood the scope of their rights and
: privileges under the law, have conserved
the general good of the public by estab
fishing precedents for the safe guidance
of those who have occasion to engage in
The Amy-Silversmith decision was a
notable instance in point. Though re
used by the supreme court of the Unit
e(i States the pri nciples involved were
subse(luently afflrmed by that body in
the Niagara-Blackrock litigation, thus
mining laws of this state. The decisions
of that body, while oftentimes working a
demonstrating the correctness of the
\ lew taken by the Montana court. Both
these cases involved the right to ex
. . .
ploit the depths of a vein that runs.out
the side fine instead of the end fine of a
mining claim. The final decision by the
court of last resort in the Niagara-Black
rock case was practically a reversal of
its verdict in the Amy-Silversmith case,
and corrected a course of procedure on
the part of mining men that would have
worked a great hardship and injustice
upon nian >. To the supreme court of
Montana must be accorded all due credit
for flrmly insisting upon the rectitude of
its course when questions of this charac
ter "'ère decided,
Another case, in which the district
judge was reversed by the supreme court,
and a new trial ordered, will attract a
great deal of attention, inasmuch as it
involved the sco'pe of the prospector's
rights tinder the ninety-day law covering
the locating of claims. It had been held
by the lower court that prospectors had
forfeited their rights to 1,500 feet along
the vein and to 300 feet each side there
of through failure to specifically define
the boundaries of their claim by stakes
a t the time the notice of location was
put up . The general direction was indi
cated by tbe IOcat ion paper, but there was
nothingf to indicate the actual boundaries
of the grountl c!a i m ed.
Qn appeal, the supreme court held that
the locators had ninety days i*- which to
perfect their location of the property, and
that it was unnecessary to specifically
define the boundaries of the claim with
stakes or otherwise, except a statement
of the number of feet tak ^ n on the no
l ' ee ' ' n otdel to hold possession for ninety
clays. If the stakes were put up any
time during that period the provisions of
the law were complied with, and inter
lopers had no rights which the courts
were bound to respect.
This wise interpretation of the ninety
day law establishes a precedent of great
importance in the locating of claims, giv
ing. as it does, a period of three months
in which to make surface exploitations
and find just where the corner stakes
should be put.
THE SPLIT IN CHICAGO.
The democratic party in the city of C'hi
cago is as badly divided as it is in Mon
tana. It is rent in twain by the Harrison
and Altgeld factions, and their respective
grievances will be carried into the na
tional convention for final arb'trati
The Altgeld democrats belong to what
Is termed the silver wing of the party,
while the Harrison men oppose the ratio
of 16 to 1, taking practically the same
ground on that question as the Anaconda
Standard, in maintaining that the ratio
should be regulated by the world's ex
An overwhelmin'" majority of the demo
crats in Chicago belong to the Harrison
wing, as was evidenced in the last city
mayor and elected, though Altgeld, who
had been turned down by the party, ran
as an independent candidate. The fol
lowing o? the silver candidate ' was" so
small as to excite apprehension as to the
ability of the 16 to 1 men to hold fhe state
of Illinois in line, the Chicago cTemochaey
being such a powerful factor in the poli
tics of that state. There is apparently
no question as to the ability of the Harri
Harrison was nom natofi
a ' ' m - nated tor
son men to keep the Altgeld men out of
the national convention, and thereby
commit the democracy of the sucker state
to the proposed compromise platform
which will eliminate the free coinage
ratl ° -
More trouble has been brewing since
the city election and the Altgeld men are
manifestly uneasy over the situation. The
re f usa i 0 f [ be Chicago democracy, under
:......... . ..
fhe leadership of Harrison, to tender a
banquet to Bryan, if Altgeld was to be
seated at table, showed the depth of feel-!
ing so clearly that both sides have since
been preparing for war to the death. Alt
ge i d is-the particular friend of Bryan.
Their views on public questions are sup-J
A . . - . . _ ,
posed to be in harmony from A to Izzard,
The followers of the ex-governor count on
this, and are laying plans to get into the
national convention through the influence
n f the Bryan men. They are pretesting
wj ^ ______ # ___ F ...„,.. s
aRa inst the right of the Harrison men^to
git in the national convention on tbe
grounds that they repudiated the Chicago
platform of 1S96 in their city convention.
The Inter Mountain's telegraphic col
—• ""*»• •*«
the situation. The inference is clear that
the Altgeld men will lay their case be
■ fore the national committee in advance of
the convention, relying upon that body
to pass a resolution recognizing the right
of no delegate to sit in that body unless
*i., , , ■
the state convention that names him en
dorses the Chicago platform. Then, if
the Harrison men control the state con- ;
vention in Illinois, as they undoubtedly j
will, and refuse to endorse the Chicago '
, „ I
Piatform of 1896, the Altgeld men will
hold a convention of their own, under !
.he torn. or the ee.o.uUo,, pa,»d by «»
national committee. i
This will, of course, precipitate a pretty i
ng'.it in the national democratic conven- j
tion, with the probable result that a large
i • ,
proportion of the delegates may withdraw .
j from that body and start up another side- '■
i , . „„„ .
show as in lS9i». The poet who wrote
i „ -,
I It .s a Rocky Road to Dublin, lias a
! magnificent opportunity to immortalize;,
j. . ... ,
I himself with an epic on the future path of
' standard has already committed itself
1 t0 the proposition tha
This morning the Anaconda Standard
says: "Silver will be the central issue
next year." But liow about free coin
age? The democrats declared for "ail- ;
ver" in 1892, but not for free coinage atjno
the ratio of 16 to 1 by the independent '
.. , .. !
action of the American republic. And!
when Mr. Cleveland was elected on that j
i,., j-, , . ,
platform lie did all within Jus power to |
cripple the free coinage cause. The I
the ratio of 16 to
j i ; s immaterial—that the ratio should be 1 .
; regulated by the world's exchanges-and !
j is that the kind of "silver" that is to be !
I the "central i=--ne" nevi ..oc,.-» mu ^
j '■* ai u k uc iirAi . i rip '
j Standard is candid, however, in saying !
j that "silver" will be the "central issue"
j It may be the "central issue" or the tail
; end issue of the democracy, but it will
: not be the paramount issue, if the so
called silver leaders of
democracy can prevent it.
Too much credit cannot be given the
brave boys of the fire brigade who last
night entered the very jaws of death to
I extinguish the flumes in the warehouse of
the Continental Oil company. One explo
i sion had taken place, resulting in the
1 death of one of the employes of tue com
I pany, and tha burning oil, scattered in
; all directions, gave promise of a verita
j ble carnival of death. Butte's heroic
j firemen rushed in and extinguished the
! flames as they were lapping themselves
i greedily around the fat tanks of oil, and
( prevented a great disaster by the
I breadth of a hair. With the horrors of
j the awful powder explosion still unfor- |
1 i , . ,
goLen, the bravery shown last night re
! flect8 unfading glory upon the fire de
j par tmeiit of Butte,
| — -•:------------------
One cannot glance into Senator Carter's
handsome face without realizing that the
republican claim of prosperity has.some
foundation. He looks as if prosperity
had selected him for a target and never
missed a shot.
CASTELAR A NEWSPAPER MAN.
Chicago Record: The late
' „ f r- -, . , ;
ex-president or Spain, Lnulio Ca«telar I
1 , . 8 leiai, ,
" as a newspaper man ali his life, and af- j
ter lie had practically retired from po
litical life his literary labors kept him
.alive in the esteem of his countrymen. !
j Y et his conspicuous work as a journalist ;
! no less than as a man of affairs was 1
llono lJurin S thp thir<1 garter of a oen-j
tury. In the '60's, when Castelar had be- !
come famous by his share in th» meetin»- '
! of the Teatro Real, where Gonzales Bra-i
! vo, the master of oratory, marked him as]
> the rising leader of the young democracy I
I he wrote his first article for El Tribuno
' He dissolved his connection with that
I journal when it sought to brand him as a •
monarchist. La Soberania Narional. on
the other hand, he abandoned because it
' was too radical. Then he joined the staff
j of Discusion. resigning his position in 1864
to found the short-lived Democracia
which he published and edited for two
HOW OPTE READ "WENT BROKE.*
Chicago Journal: Opie ead some years
ago was in Cincinnati and broke. He in
vain applied at the various newspaper
offices for work. He Ried to get a job
on the mechanical end of some pa/per, so
hard up was he, but in this, too, he failed.
There was nothing loft for him but to
"tramp." He started on the road, as many
better and worse men have done before
! HT.' j , . , . . . .
■ Tired and dust-stained he reached a
j suburb of Cincinnati.* As he was passing
i a lumber yard he heard a man talking in
a loud and angry voice. Stopping, he
! heard the individual deliver himself much
I : KpJpclpd the whoI ° car Ioa d
I of lumber because there was one knot In
it! The ——. 1 just wish I could write a
Ione that would scorch the very
i hair off his head the -"
j -j can wrUe; that is jny business," said
; Read stepping up.
" said the lumberman. "You sit
right down and write a regular 'scorch
er,* " And he explained more fully the
I cIrcumstant ' es °f the case.
in gall * and wrote. v
Then he read the letter, which was in
; deed about as caustic a one as could have
i been written. ^
much do you want?"
i '' rl1 leave ,hat to you." »aid Read. The
A SHREWD LAWYER'S TRICK.
New Orleans Times-Dsmocrat: "That
story that is good enough to repeat. Some
years ago three bookmakers put up at a
hotel at my home and handed a large
f^age of money t .° the chief clerk. They
t0,a llIm that they would leave it with
him every night, and were particular in
f. ayins tl,at jt was to be delivered only in
tae Presence of all three. It was evident,
you see, that they didn't quite trust one
another. Well, a week or so rolled around
dSln°?atliTreSriy a^cal^L-'the cash!
Without thinking of the conditions of
cle, ' k L', and ® d lt over and the
bookmaker promptly skipped. His two
partners were furious and brought suit
asainst the hotel for $25,000, the amount
ÏÂÂ U*Æ ÄS. 'ffi
other attorneys regarded a 3 hopeless.
^ came off lie waited until
the bookmakers had submitted all their
evidence, and then arose with a large
bundle in his hand. 'We stand ready.' he
.said, 'to fulfill the letter of agreement
you have just proved. This package con
tains $25,000 in cash. As soon as the three
owners apnlv for it together we ere m-.
1 },* 1 , ge, ei-we ,e
'b, 9 . 1 , to turn it over. Of course the
third man couldn't be produced, and the
case coiianseri 'riio „ „„
. conapsen. ine paicel really con
tamed an old pair ot pants.''
LION'S LOVE FOR MUSIC.
pet lion, but was so wild and vicious that
living tiling was safe within the ra
d ' us °*' ds beat. The unsuspecting child
African News; While Rev. W. J. Davis
was living in Africa his little son John, a
boy of 4 years, went too near to a chained
lion in a neighbor's yard. It was called a
stumbled within its reach, and the lion
instantly felled him to the ground and
set its huge paw on his head. There was
(great consternation among the bystand
erg . but none were able to deI ,' er the
child. His governess, seeing the peril of
the child, ran upstairs, seized an accor
dion and hastened to a window which
(looked upon the lion. There, with a shout
. 10 arrest its attention, she began play
prfy* wem tÄngth of î^chTi'rtoward
its charmer and stood in rapt atten
tion ' The boy, in the meantime, got
up and ran to liis motliur He never
thought of crying till lie entered the house
and saw how excited every one was;
then, quite out of danger, lie had a good
cry on his own account.
TER I AN.
A Presbyterian father and mother who
are somewhat lax in their attendance
upon church services, sat in their sunv
mer cottage last Sunday afternoon and
overheard the following conversation be
tween their 7-yea'-old ion, Hugh, and
his playmate, who lives in the cottage
"I don't like Baptists," said Hugh.
The playmate's, parents are Baptists,
and lie protested indignantly with:
"All, get out' You don't know what a
"I do so!" retorted Hugh. "They stick
people under the water and pretend that
they are soaking their sins out."
This was a poser, and seemed to admit
of no answer.
Gradually the conversation drifted to
two Irish maids whom Hugh's mother
"la Katie Rafferty a Catholic" asked
"You bet she is. Why, she goes to
church every Sunday morning."
"Is Katie O'Hoolihan a Catholic?"
"No; I think she is a Presbyterian, be
cause I never see her going to church."
"Courtney!" called a woman's voice
from the next cottage, "come get dressed,
dear; it's time for Sunday school."
"Oh. my!" sighed the playmate, with
an air of rebellious submission; "I wisli
my mamma was a Presbyterian,"
WHERE WASHINGTON SLEPT.
New York Correspondence Pittsburg
Dispatch: Down in the heart of Hemp
stead the other day I discovered another
Washington's headquarters. The Sam
nais hotel is genuine. Ben Sammis was
mis noiei is genuine. j>en naiunus was
. ,, , , .
tbe maln progenitor, and after him came
Nehemiah. Hanging on the wall today is
a grand old oaken sign: "Entertainment
by Nehemiah Semmis." It is finely pre
served, and it hung over the road as far
back as 1712. In this house George Wash
* n gton slept. On the stairs leading to the
at,ic ara two loose steps, which were re
nll,ved from time to time in the revolu
t' onar y days in order to let two or three
colonia,s p, 'ter a dark cell for conceal
ment from the British. There are shoe
Prints of horses which were ridden up
these stairs by dashing cavalrymen for
bottles of good things to drink. Henry
Sammis, a true descendant, and his wife
conduct the house at present, and will
hand It on down, as there are young Sam
mises coming along.
Fried mashed potatoe cakes.
Cold roast ham. Cucumbers.
Pickled poaches. Wafers.
Apricot short cake, whipped cream.
Ice cold milk.
The Western Cash
New stock, New goods, at
owest cash prices. We so
licit your patronage.
715 Utah Avenue.
sod Hi Co.
Studebaker Wagons, Carriages,
and Delivery Wagons.
HAY, GRAIN, FLOUR AND FEED
649 S. Arizona St., Butte.
N. P. train teaves for Pipestone at 9 a.
m., tomorrow. $1.00 round trip.
If there is painting or paper
hanging to be done, do it at
once and save money.
That is delayed when it should
be done will require more paint
when it is done.
May be delayed without increas
ing the amount of paper used, ]
but the walls will require extra
labor by reason of this delay,
and labor costB money.
So do others. Many do work as
we would be ashamed to do it.
Perhaps some do it as well as
we do—no one could do it better.
Best of all, our prices are right.
SCHATZLEIN PAINT CO,.
14 W. Broadway
fijgj __ M
Pays 5% on Savings Deposits, Inter
est compounded quarterly.
Pays 7 % on Time Certificates of De
posit, not subject to check.
Issues Savings Certificates on Build
ing and Loan Plan with definite time of
maturity and definite payments.
Loans Money on Real Estate to be
repaid in monthly installments running
from ONE to TEN YEARS, to suit bor
Trustees—Lee Mantle, president; Chas.
Schatzlein, vice president; Fayette Har
rington, treasurer: Charles R. Leonard,
attorney: A. B. Clements, secretary; P.
Aug. Heinze, Henry Mueller. Frank W.
Haskins, James H. Monteath.
JOHN A. CRT3IGHTON........President
d. W. STAPLETON......TSs® President
T. M. HOÛGEN9 ..................Cashier
State Savings Banks
Paid In Capital ........ $106,00*
Surplus and Undivided Profita.... 60,09*
Corner Main and Park Streets, Butt*.
Uffder State Supervision and Jurisdiction
Interest Paid on Deposit*. .
Seils exchange available In ail tha
principal cities of the United States ant
Europe. Collections promptly attended'
TRANSACT A GENERAL BANKING
DIRECTORS—J. A. Creighton. Omaha;
Q. W. Stapleton. A. H. Barret. E. D.
Le avitt, S. V. K emper. T. M. Hodgena.
THE FIRST NATIONAL BANK
Andrew J. Davie................President
James A. Talbot..........Vies President
E. B. Welrick......................Cashier
George Stevenson......Assistant Cashier
A General BanMni Bnsiiiîsi Transaîlîi
W# draw direct on all the principal
cltlea of Europe and Issue our own let
ters ot credit available In all parta of tha
Special attention given to collections
27 N. MAIN STREET
W. A. Clark J. Ross Clark.
W. A. Clark & Bro
(Successors to Clark At Larable.)
Transacts a General Banking Business,
Buy Gold Dust. Gold Bars. Silver Bul
lion and I-ocal Securities.
Boxes for rent In the only 8afety De
posit Vault In the city.
Sell exchange available In all of the
principal cltlea ot- the United States and
Special attention given to collections.
ALEX J. JOHNSTON. Cashier.
Marcos Italy. J. B. Bassin. Ji. Dnnaline
Marcus Daly & Co.,
Transact a general banking business.
Sell exchange available on the principal
cities of the United States and Europa
Collections promptly attended to.
JOSEPH V. LONG. Cashier.
DR. CHUNG'S Celelira j
Guarantees to eure all
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He has cured thousands
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Galana street. Butts. Mont