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LOTS FOR EVERYBODY IN
Prices Frorn $25 to $150 .
. According to Location.
Correspondence Solicited : : HANKS & McCLELLAND, : Central Avenue
ros 1.. anmninen on el Mr. ER Olingan of Belt has on exhi Turbo na. sm. a s , a 1,. ... ..
The only complete and
the largest stock of
In Northern Montana
at C. P. Thomson's
Dry - Goods - House
County agency for SINGER and DO
MESTIC SEWING MACHINES
1 have made a 75 foot carpet room in the
basement which is filled with the
newest designs in carpets
For Sale, Dairy Cows. Apply to H. P.
Mr. J. B. Leslie, the governor's son, is
having a dwelling constructed on the
The nomination of T. H. Carter for del
egate to congress meets with general ap
The rain the fore part of the week was
acceptable. Many prairie fires were ex
W. H. Marshall, representing the "His
toric Publishing Co." of Helena, favored
us with a call this week.
Messrs. Murphy, Maclay & Coe.'s build
ing is approaching completion. It will
make a commodious store room.
Messrs. J. H. McKnight& C. are sellin
a large number of vehicles nowadays.
They carry in stock a good assortment.
F. P. Atkinson, the gentlemanly cash
ier of the First National Bank is paying
a visit to his brother and sister in Helena.
Thedelegates from Great Falls who at
tended the territorial republican conven- 1
tion at Helena, returned Tuesday even
There will be two more excursions from
the east in October. These excursions
will prove highly beneficial to Great
Great Falls is well supplied with ex
cellent livery stables. Messrs. Morgan &
Anderson's establishment in particular is
a credit to the city.
One of the rooms in the Luther build
log on Second street, between Central I
and First avenues South, has been fixed
up for a new boot and shoe store.
W. M. Bell, a gentlemen from Minnea
polis, visited the LEADER office this week
He has friends in Vermont to whom he i
was desirous of sending accounts of this
The working force at Sand Coulee will
be considerably increased and coal taken (
out in large quantities. Mr. Hill was 1:
reatly pleased with the character and v
evelopment of the mines.
The excavation for the school building d
as been completed, and the foundation t,
now being laid in a substantial manner. e
e contractors are putting forth every
xertion in order to complete the build
ng by December 1st.
The north side of town is beginnig to b
loom up as a residence portion. In ad
ition to the residences of Messrs. An
hony and Bywater, Mr. Leslie and Mr. t
oter are erecting two substantial cott- P
iges on Fourth avenue north. P
According to several reports regarding
loatana's wool shipments this season, 2,
,0 pounds have been shipped. There a
nust be an error somewhere, as about I,
,O00 pounds have been shipped from at
,reat Falls and it is claimed ithat nearly I,
,o10,000 pounds have been shipped from
Col. I. D. McCutcheon was in Great Is
ails on Wednesday evening last, look
ig after the assessment of the Montana
entral Railroad, which he claims to u
ave been too high. As Col. McCutcheon it
s now out of the field, we presume the
adependent will not state that he was In
coking after his political fences. qi
Arthur W. Ford, of Kibbey, who acted
o temporary chairman of the republican ea
Ounty convention, is a bostonian. He di
ealth, havi ng gained 501 lbs. avoirdum- C
ris, andl ascribes the excellent improve- rc
Alto the effect of the glorious climate
no this last visit lers President Hill i
ofo Shteps to have the development ,f
5ard d Coulee coal nilnes pushed for- in
radmore rapidly than heretofore. It is
Pcten in a few weeks that tihe output
ilh e one thousand tons per day.
elrue is already a demand for that
oll nt. A sufficient force of laborersp
ilbta5 t upon the mines in order to d
Mr. E. R. Clingan of Belt, has on exhi
tion at the Cataract mill office and the
Park hotel lobby samples of No. 1 hard
wheat. Experts pronounce the wheatthe
very best. Mr. Clingan has a seventy
acre wheat field, in this connection it
may be said that the finest wheat upon
exhibition at the Minneapolis exposition,
I was grown upon the high bench lands
about three miles from Great Falls. This
fact has created much interest in this
country, and will in all probability be the
means of inducing many settlers to lo
cate in this vicinity. The exhibitthrough.
out is causing much favorable comment,
and sarely the people here can well be
I proud of the marvelous advantages of
this grand country.
The River Press says : "The notice of
the withdrawal of Mr. James Rowe from
the republican county ticket as a candi
date for the office of county commission
er for the long term, appears in this issue
of the River Press. The necessity for
this step is a matter of regret to the
gentleman's many political friends
throughout the county, as Mr. Rowe was
regarded by them as one of the very best
men they could have selected for the
Mr. James Barnes, of the firm of Barnes
& Collett, real estate dealers, started last
Sunday on a trip to the east. He will
visit St. Paul, Kansas City and other large
and important cities. It is the intention
of Mr. Barnes to make some very exten
sive deals in real estate. He will endeav
or to place upon the market the major
portion of the Black Eagle Falls addition,
and will remain in the east some time.
A farm without a dairy is like a ship
without a rudder or a kite without a tail
The creamery with the farmer is necssary
to make the dairy a success. It puts a
farmer on fresh footing. It gives him
more for his cream than he can get out
of it after it is made into butter. It re
lieves the wife and house help churning'
Some of the sentences in President
Cleveland's letter of a3ceptance, are long
enough to hang him, and when analysed
many defects are found. The president
has forgotten some of his rhetoric. Un
like some meni his cheek is audible.
"Tinkling cymbals and sounding brass." o
Supt. Logan, during the course of his
address at the teacher's institute a short I
time ago, said "I have never in the west
seen a place so favored by nature as Great
Falls, and I believe it has all these ad
vantages you tell me about; I have no rea
son to know anything to the contrary."
According to general manager Shelby's t
time piece the Hill party returning to
Great Falls Sunday were hauled at the
miraculous speed of one mile in 50 sec
onds. The road bed was in excellent con- I
dition, the engineer did his best and the
above is the result. t
A burglarious attempt was frustrated a
short time ago and we learn the burglar t
found it necessary to leave town expedi
tiously. Hle was known by maiiy per
sons in Great Falls and it is presumed I
that he made several successful robber
ies last winter.
The people of Great Falls evidently
put much stress upon the following ap
horism. "Let the dead bury the dead."
Prompt steps should be taken to secure a
suitable cemetery. Divers reasons why s
this should be done have already been
Work at the smelter has been strenuous
s ly pushed: however, we understand the
1 present working force will be diminished
soon. When the works are In operation
an immense force will be employed.
Mr. John Clinton and family are living
in their handsome new residence. Mr.
Clinton has erected a neat little cottage
near his present residence.
A party from the Park hotel visited the
Giant spring, smelter and Rainbow falls
last Monday. They were greatly pleased
with what they saw.
A number of citizens aside from the
delegates from Great Falls attended the
territorial republican convention at Hel
ena last Monday.
The organization of a fair association
in Great Falls, would be a good thing.
We can see no reason why it would not
be a success.
A man died in the railroad hospital on
the opposite side of the river the latter
part of last week from the effects of Ty
Several antelope have been killed in
this vicinity lately. Mr. John Sinclair
was one of the lucky sportsmen.
Mr. Hawkins, of the firm of Hotchkiss
& Hawkins, spent a few days pleasantly
last week hunting and fishing.
The Spring Valley, (Ill) Gazette con
tains intetesting accounts of Sand Cou
lee and the coal mines.
We are credibly informed that the ex
uberant humor of the Independent's ed
itor, amounts to nil.
A gentle fall of rain Tuesday morning
laid the dust and in other respects proved
We understand that the Trojans reward
ed their guide Kipp, with five hundred
dollars in gcld.
A drygoods drummer has utilized the
Collins building this week for a sample
If the humor of the Independent's edi
tor is resplendent, he alone is aware of
Mr. T. H. Carter is the republican nom
inee for delegate to congress.
Please read the advertisement of the
What has become of the water-works
E. A. Ringwald visited the capital Sun- I
i- Judge Race has moved into the new
e brick house on Sixth avenue south.
e Cascade county should give the
republican ticket over 500 majority this
I The Fort Benton delegation to the Het
H ena convention eonsisted of Jere Sullivan
s Chas. Rowe and W. H. Black.
The recent teacher's Institute held in
this city has awakened much interest in
educational matters. Cascade county will
have her quota of well regulated public
J. H. Fairfield is a member of the
Territollal Central Committee for Cas
cade county. Dr. Fairfield understands
the inns and outs of political campaign.
and is a good man for the place.
The handsome residences at the smel
ter are approaching completion. They
possess much architectural beauty. A
few similar ones In Great Falls would add
much to the attractiveness of the city.
Mr. W. H Courtney and Miss Mabel
Williamson were married last Saturday
evening. Rev. Clowes officiated. The
ceremony was witnessed by many friends.
The happy couple were the recipients of
numerous useful presents.
Steps should be taken at once toward
securing ground for a cemetery. Every
person living in Great Falls Is interested
in the matter. Do not leave this matter
for private individuals to take hold of.
Our citizens should set themselves to
work at once and see that the ground is
secured, and plenty of it. Helena is
already having a great deal of trouble on
on acount of lack of burial place. The
matter Is important and should receive
Last Saturday a party from Ohio num
bering about eighteen persons, arrived in
Great Falls. The major portion of the
persons are old hunters who make a trip
to some famous hunting ground each
year. A large number of them are well
to-do farmers. The Rev. Alex N. Carson,
pastor of the Presbyterian church of
Piqua, Ohio was one of the party. They
secured the services of a guide, and with
an outfit calculated to last them several
weeks, started for Wolf creek. As many
of them are experienced hunters, they
will likely return to Great Falls well sup
plied with game. At any rate a good
time is in store for them.
Teachers' Institute Proceedings.
The first teachers' Institute of Cascade
county, was opened at the school house,
at Great Falls, Sept. 14th, by remarks on
part of County Sup't., Miss Bessie Ford.
This was followed by an exercise in
physology by Mr. Peterson, discussed by
Messrs. Record, Armstrong, Patch, Stan
ton, Logan and Miss Perry.
Miss Patch then gave a method of
teaching primary arithmetic, which was
discussed by Miss Ford and Messrs.
Patch, Peterson and Armstrong.
The afternoon session was opened by
Miss Anna Little, "Subject shall Music
be taught in the public schools," after
which primary reading was discussed by
Messrs. Patch, Peterson, Logan and Arm
strong, Misses Ford and Perry.
RECESS OF 10 MINUTES.
The subject of writing was then taken
up by Mr. Armstrong and discussed by
Messrs. Patch and Peterson and Miss
In the evening Mesdames Tracy and
Clarke sang a duett, after which Miss
Ford gave i very fine address upon the
suject of promoting education. She was
followed by an excellent and instructive
address by Sup't, Logan. Miss Little far
ored the audience with instrumental mus
ic. Mr. I1astie read an essay ni on our
"Mother Tongue," which was discussed
by Messrs. Record, Peterson, and Reed.
A solo was given by Mrs. Reed, followed
by America, sung by the audience.
On the morning of Sept. 15, the Insti
tute was opened by favorite quotations
from all present.
Then followed oral method of teach
ing primary geography by Geo. Stanton.
Discussed by Misses Ford and Ferry and
Prof. Patch. Mr. Armstrong then gave
his idea of teaching Intermediate Geog
raphy. Discussed by Messrs. Peterson,
Riggin and Patch, Mrs. Kennedy and
Misses Ford and Perry.
An essay upon history was read by
Prof. Patch gave an account of Mon
tana schools in 1863.
The afternoon session was opened by
fractions by Mr. Peterson discussed by
Misses Ford, Perry and Rich and Messrs.
Armstrong, Peterson, Patch and Stanton.
This was followed byan address by Mr.
Ball, "Subject Thinking and Talking."
Miss Ford appointed Messrs. liggin,
Armstrong, Patch and Stanton and Miss
Perry, a committee on Resolutions.
In the evening Messrs. Peterwsn. Patch
and Htiggin, made addresses.
.1 ESsiE R iic, Sec'y.
The St. Elmo Restaurant
Is under the management of Mr. II. B.
Dickinson and is first-class in all its ap
pointments. Located upon Central ave- a
une but one door east of the Park hotel,
the business men find it a convenient
place to take their meals, and transient
guests find the accommodations good. In
connection with his business Mr. Dickin
son has furnished rooms to rent, and any I
person desirous of renting a room would I
do well to see the gentleman.
THE MINNEAPOLIS EXPOSITION.
What a Visitor Has to Say Regard
ing the Manitoba Exhibit.
I was over to the exposition Saturday
and my attention was called to the Mani
toba exhibit, which is one of the noticea
ble features of the great show. Both the
material used and the originality display
ed in presenting It are worth going sonie
distance to see. A hbsty description may
A miniature facsimile of the great
stone viaduct which crosses the Mississip
pi below the Falls of St. Anthony forms
a counter or table, extending about one
third the distance around their space. On
the bridge stands a train of miniature flat
cars drawn by a miniature locomotive
built of wheat, oats and grasses. Each
car is about four feet in length, and the
entire train Is loaded with the products
of the region tributary to the Manitoba
system In Minnesota, Dakota and Mon
tans. The bridge and train form only
one of the many tastefully arranged de
vices for displaying the wonderful re
sources of the new northwest.
I was more particularly attracted tr
the Montana department which is in
charge of Prof. 0. C. Mortson of Great
Falls, an eminent geologist and botanist,
who has spent a number of years in ex
ploring Northern Montana in the interest
of a number of eastern capitalists. The
Irefessor seems in his element, surround
ed as he is, by the magnificent specimens
of coal, iron, limerock, gold, silver, cop
per and lead ores, brown, blue, white and
gray sandstone. Luxuriant native grass
es, cultivated oats. wheat and timothy
equal to the best. Vegetables of prodigi
eus size and a fine quality, supplemented
by large photographs ot the Black Eagle,
Ramnbow and Great Falls of the Missouri
river, and of the mountain scenery along
the line of the Montana Central railroad
between Helena and Great Falls; all coin
bined from a display creditable to the
Manitoba, noted as it is, for continuously
treating the public to magnificent sur
Should you visit the exposition, do not
fail to carefully examine this exhibit.
A New Project.
Mr. John Stewart, representing the fa
mous firm of Davis & Rankin of Chicago,
Ill., the greatest manufacturers of cream
ery supplies in the world, has been in the
city this week. The frm authorizes Mr.
Stewart to submit a proposition to erect
and equip a
f CREAldaty AND COLD STORAGE
building suitable for the manufacture of
creamery butter, and with the capacity to
manufacture the cream from 4,000 cows.
In addition to the creamery outfit prop
er they will furnish 500 two and one-half
r, gallon patent milk cans that will sell to
the farmer for $2.25 per can. This will
give the creamery company $1,125 cash
capital to operate with.
The cold storage is the McGray patent.
It has an automatic circulation in the
room, thus affording a dry, pure air,
which is so necessary to preserve eggs
and fruit. It is said that this cold storage
alone is worth all the whole plant costs.
They will furnish the building and site
with a well of water and all the machin
ery to operate the creamery, and $1.125
worth of milk cans, and also furnish a
first class butter maker for $6,000.
SOME OF THE ADVANTAoEsOF'A (tEAMtlERY
It gives the farmers cash to pay for
their goods every month, thus enabling
the merchant to discount his bills, and
less capital is required to conduct the
business. It gives steady trade the year
round, even if crops fail on account of
drouth or hail. The merchant is relieved
from handling unmerchantalle butter,
which always entails a loss.
A creamery conducted on the system
proposed takes in a forty mile radius,
thus bringing to the town where the
creamery is located, trade that would oth
erwise go to other places, as payments
are only made where the creamery is lo
By Davis & iankin's system of setting
milk the farmer will realize nearly, and
in many instances twice as munch as when
they set it after the old style. The teams
from the creamnery gather the creanm and
leave the skimt milk with the farmer to
feed the calves and hogs. Cows average
froit twenty to thirty dollars per head,
besides raising a calf. Some dairies av
erage as high as fifty-eight dollars per
The advance of real estate in the vicin
ity of a successful creamery, both in
farm and city property. is ten times the
amount invested in the reanmery and
cold storage plant.
CAN A COMPANY liE RaaiANIZi-'i)
While the country surrounding Great
Falls is more sparsely settled than farm
ing country in the east, it is rapidly be
ing settled up by those who are anxious
to derive as much benefit as possible
from the farm.
The proposition will bear investigation, I
and if it is calculated to benefit (ireat a
Falls, its acceptance should be seriously a
The New Livery Stable.
The Eclipse stable has been moved o1
the corner of Third street and Second
avenue South, opposite the Pence livery
stable, and occupies the handsome new a
structure which has occasioned ra-ch I
favorable comment. The stable is sup
plied with all of the accessories necessary
for a first-class livery stable. The build
Ing has been constructsd with a view of
comfort and convenience. It is lighted
by the electric light. The proprietors,
Messrs. Morain & Anderson, are now in
a position to accommodate the public in
the true sense of the word. They have
studiously observed the needs of a first
class livery stable, and are now in shape
to show their patrons the result of their
We are permitted to make the follow
ing extract from a letter written last wesk,
by Mr. James McKnight, to the San Fran
The veteran Republican, philanthron:
philosopher and founder of the N. YV.
Tribune, Horace Greeley, when solicitwl
for a position as reporter on his great 1;
per, to the vigorous, inquiring speeimnr
of young America replied, -Go west.
A certain American statesman, wi,
should and shall be nameless, previous"
said to the American congress: "The to
ritory lying west of the Mississippi rigt
can never be of any value to the govern
ment beca- se it is a motuntainous and des
ert waste, wholly irreclaimable and worth
less for any purpose." * * *
Already the whole country along tIhr
line of the St. Paul, Minneapolis & Miui
toba railway is dlotted with the white tent=
of homesteaders; and beyond all perad
venture, within an incredibly brief period
this broad expanse of grazing and grain
producing country, from Dakota's west
ern border to the eastern slopes of the
Rocky mountains, and from the forty mile
limit of the Northern Pacific to the Can
adian boundary-the garden spot of
Northern Montana-will be occupied and
fenced as farms, and generously inter
spersed with prosperous cities, towns and
Mingling, then, with the more imiperi
ous mood of the sage of Chappaqun,
voices are calling from the verdure-cuv
ered basins and the broad plateaus of the
upper Missouri; from the gold and silver
laden mountains and fertile vales of the
great northwest; from the bustling cities.
thriving towns, villages and hamlets ev
erywhere, and from
The las wi' the bonnie blue e'c,"
All over this so styled "desert waste,"
chiming the more inviting, the persuasive
strain, "Come to the west, young main."
And responsive, from every grassy hill
top and from every undulating plain,
from the western confuines of Dakota,
along the verdant bottoms where the Milk
and the Mariss flow, up the smiling val
leys of the Teton, and over the wide ex
Wuere the landsn re freennl the skies are fair,
And every fetlow 'as itsenatair."
Shall be borne aloft the star-spangled en
sign of liberty. inscribed:
"We toin n10 ilrty that dlots not carry tlieslug,
An te tpt the music of the Union."
Henceforward the map of the
Northwest will possess new interest.
Here will arise -whether Buffalo B.
Cleveland will or no-a cordon (It Repub
lioan sovereigntles, -Washington on the
west, North and South Dakota on the east
and glorious Montana midway; by the in
dissoinile ties of protection allied to
American Interests; American lisheries
and American industries l whose polities
can never be corrupted by Coblen clubs
or British gold. Here will the memory
of R loraei Greeley be enshrined among
the blenefacltors of his country, as the m1n
who foreshadowed to the youth of Amer
ica the destiny of the west, and of this
new empire just emerging, as it were,
from the nebulous wombiof obscurity into
being, as ia land ilnpted to the habitation
of civilized nia.
"Happy,lproud Ameriea! The lightnings of
Yieldied to your philoosophy; the temptations of
Could not sednee your Pntriotism."
The tinner in the employ of Murphy
MAaclay & Co., is haviing a smili residen
cc built on Fifth avenue north.
.J. It. Leslie is putting up a neat little
residence on Fifth avenuie north.
Mr. Hooker is building it neat little
residence on Fifth avenue north.
It is i note wortuy fact that many new
buildings are going up on the north side.
Ira Myers is building an addition to
F. 31. Morgan, the architect, is draw
ing the plans for an elegant cottage to be
erected by T. E. Collins on his lots on
Fourth avenue north. This cottage will
be built of brick and cost in the neighbor
hood of $4,000. It will le erected this
fall, and will add greatly to the appeaer
ance of the North side.
The last issue of Bradstreet's has the I
following oi the wool outlook: Ge.(rat
activity and well sustained strength i-liar
acterize the wool markets. As the season
nilvances the nianufacturers are Obtainiig
liberal orders for light-weight goods, and
many of them nare stocking up to sanic
extent in anticipatiin of further contricts.
There is no hesitation in iuying for imne
tilate requirements at current rates, not
withstanding the recent advance of one
cent per pound or more. Muilh more cion
lidence is apparent on every h-nd than a
PLATFORM AND RESOLfTIONS.
Adopted by the Territorial Repub
The last work of the convention was
the report of the committee on platforms
and resolutions, which was read admldst
applause and adopted with enthusiasm.
It was as fellows:
Resolved, that the republicans of Mon
tana in convention assembled reaffirm the
platform adopted by the republican con
vention at Chicago and in the letter of
acceptance of Benjamin Harrison and
commended them as the expression of
wise and patriotic principles and policies
Resolved, that while we are denied the
privilage of particpating in the election
we heartily approve the nomination of
the highminded statesman, the Christian
soldier, BenjaminHarrison, and the ex
emplary citizen philanthrophist, Levi P.
Morton, for presiden and vice president
of the United States,
THE MILLS BILL.
Resolved, that we are opposed to the
passage by congress of the measure re
lating to the revenue which is generally
known as the Mills bill, and we denounce
is unjust and and inequitable all pending
legislation providing for the removal of
the tariff on wool and the reduction of
tariff on lead and other metals produced
within this territory if enacted, will in
jure seriously and may destroy some of
the capital lndustrits of Montana and
would cut down the wages of the
laborer throughout the American Union.
CIVIL SERVICE IiEEORM.
Resolved, that we condemn in unquali.
tied terms the action of President Cleve
land concerning civil service reform, and
aflirm that his course thereon has been
characterized by hypocrisy aid duplic
Resolved, that among the many acts of
hostlit, on the part of President
Cleveland towards the people of the ter
ritories is his public declaration in favor
of the repeal of the law providing for
the coinage of silver.
CHINESE AND ALIEN LABoRI.
Resolved, that we insist upon a rigid
enlorcenient of the statutes restricting
the immigration into the United States
of the Chinese and alien laborers under
contract, and ask for such further legis
lation as may be required to attain this
Resolved, that the treaty regarding the
fisheries and kindred matters which was
recently rejected by the senate of the
1 United States, surrendered the rights of
American citizens which have been sanc
tioned by the laws of nations, and we
comnnied highly the statesmanship of
the senators who defeated its ratihcation,
and we deem the message of President
Cleveland upon the subject after its re
jection a confession of a wilful neglect
of these rights during his entire admin.
Resolved, That we charge upon the
democratic party that for the basest pur
poses, for a narrow and short-sighted
partisanship, it denies to one million citi
zens of the republic, guiltless of crime
and gathered together in communities
that are fully equal to all responsibilities
of self-government, their undeniable
rij'ht to immediate admission into the
government of states.
Resolved, That the next legislative as
sembly be requested to pass a law estab
lishing a bureau of immigration, the
duties of which shall be to invite settle
mient upon the public lands, and to fur
ther this subject, our delegate to con
gress be instructed to urge upon the
congress of the United States to make a
special appropriation for the survey of
the public domain within this territory.
itesolved, That this convention fa
vors the opening of Indian reservations
to actual settlers, except in so much of
such reservations as may be necessary
for the support of such Indian tribes,
peaceable and properly belonging in
this territory, and not to exceed 320
asres for each head of a family of such
REI a TitATION.
Resolved, That we favor the passage by
the next legislative assembly of a regis
tration law that shall protect the purity
of the ballot box and not permit it to be
the instrument of fraud and outrage upon
the honest voters of the territory.
Resolved, That we recommend the es
tablishment of a territorial board of equal
ization with a view to the more just anal
systematic vaifation of property and dis
tribution of the burdens of taxation.
Ilesolved, That as the republican party
had its birth in the movement for the ele
vation of labor by relieving it from coal
petition and servile toil, the loyal and eit
enoious imanjpion of the same greateiuse,
we here renew the conflict with the open
enemies of the working muan and deeilare
to be our wain purpose after the preser
vstion of the U nion and the entrench ment
of our liberties, to defend the laborers of
Amnericsi from an unequal competition, to
advance their interests anti to promote
their material welfare.
Resolved, That we submit with conti
dince for the approval of the voters of
Molitania, the nmmnc of lion. Thomas 1l.
Carter as a capable and homiest citizen,
who should represent this territory in
the cinigress which will commnuence its
t rei upon tue day on which the oath of
olict s will be adini ti4ered to President
li rrioui amil Vice tresidient .1lorton.