About (short): Originally chartered as Antlers National Bank in 1901, the bank’s name was changed to First National Bank in 1935. During that same year, depositors were often given stock in lieu of their money due to the Great Depression, the majority of which stock was spread throughout the local community. From 1992 to 2002, the Burrage family acquired all of the bank’s outstanding shares, which resulted in the nationally chartered First National Bank becoming the state-chartered FirstBank.
Services: Personal (checking, CDs, etc.) and business (checking, savings, etc.) banking, personal (home, auto, etc.) and business (commercial/business, equipment financing, etc.) loans, and selling assets (residential/commercial, auto, and recreational)
Availability: Brick-and-mortar and online
The history of FirstBank began in 1901, when the Antlers National Bank was chartered. In 1906, the bank moved to the location where FirstBank in Antlers still operates today. During the 1920’s, there were three banks in Antlers: Antlers National Bank, Farmers Exchange Bank and Citizen’s National Bank. Antlers National Bank acquired Citizen’s, leaving two banks in the community. In 1935, during the depression many depositors of Antlers National Bank were given stock in lieu of their money. Two of those receiving stock were Oliver Wood, Roberta Burrage’s great uncle, and Robert Wood Sr., Roberta’s grandfather, who each received one hundred ninety shares out of ten thousand total shares. The remaining shares were spread throughout the community. That same year Antlers National Bank changed its name to First National Bank of Antlers… Read more
Originally founded in 1963, Tongass Federal Credit Union is the product of a group of teachers and public workers whose financial needs weren’t being met by local banks.
Membership is available to anyone living, working, worshipping, or attending school in Alaska’s Southeast Economic Region or Gulf Coast Economic Region.
Branches: Haines Branch (Haines, Alaska), Hoonah Microsite (Hoonah, Alaska), Hydaburg Microsite (Hydaburg, Alaska), Kake Microsite (Kake, Alaska), Main Branch (Ketchikan, Alaska), Klawock Branch (Klawock, Alaska), Metlakatla Branch (Metlakatla, Alaska), Thorne Bay Microsite (Thorne Bay, Alaska), and Wrangell Branch (Wrangell, Alaska), in addition to any branches in the CO-OP network.
Welcome to Indigenous Eats
A Spokane restaurant serving contemporary Native American comfort food; featuring Grandma Vi’s frybread; fast, fresh, filling!
We love to celebrate the extravagant, soulful & delicious connections that come from joining together for a great cocktail. From cooking our favorite treats to share. From our family’s favorite herbs from the garden made into infamous botanical and tropical concoctions. Aunties’ passed-down-through-generations recipes. Treasured sisterhood and friendship. Soulful music that makes you laugh and move. Sincere company, and honored, sacred family traditions.
We love to celebrate YOU.
We represent the generations of families and friends that have cultivated their culture of drinks and eats, and aspire to share that merriment with you.
The Red Lake Band of Chippewa Indians logo is the symbol of our nation; our sovereign nation. The design represents many things. The shape of the upper and lower Red Lake has been our trademark due to its unique shape and what it means to us: fresh water and food (walleye). The circle represents the powerful “circle of life” for ours and countless other tribes. Unity without end. The trees mark our dependence on them for shelter, transportation, warmth and many feelings of belonging to the land. The feather of the eagle is also a powerful symbol to our tribe. The eagle’s heartbeat is echoed in the drum beat of practically all tribes. The clan symbols from left to right are the bear, turtle, bullhead (fish), mink, eagle, pine martin (sable) and the kingfisher.
Specialty foods, like olive oil, wildflower honey, nuts, beef jerky, hummus, and pickled asparagus, from the Yocha Dene Wintun Nation. In our native Patwin language, ‘Séka’ means ‘blue,’ and in selecting Séka Hills as the name for our line of premium tribal products, we honor the blue hills that overlook our homeland in Northern California’s Capay Valley. For thousands of years, our people have lived in the oak forests, rolling hills and grasslands of Northern California’s Capay Valley, tending the natural resources and the land that is home to our culture, history, and traditions. Our Tribe is known as the Yocha Dehe Wintun Nation, meaning “Home by the Spring Water.” As we strive to preserve our language and the legacy of our ancestors, we continue to grow as a people and tend this fertile valley that is home to our culture, history and tradition.