Newspaper Page Text
THE' MONTANA POST.
A Newspaper, Devoted tho te Mineral, Agrioultural aM CommNercial Interest. o1r Mo.m-nt Oa-'-r, VOL. 3, NO. 22. VIRGINIA CITY, MONTANA, SATURDAY, JANUARY 26, 1867. WHOLE NO. 127. The EMeitaas PaL D. W. TILTO A CO., - - - UI E SATURDAY, JANUARY 26, 166T. t Orur Agents in the different towns .I,,d miing ramps of the Territory and ,ler w.ere, trill please take notice that the ., rmno. of subsctription for the PoeT have :,wn inrefaed to $3.50 per quarter, $5.00 t;, r.ix nonthAx, and $8.00 for one year. THE FORTIETH CONGRESB8. W\hile many surmises are indulged i as to the result of the present attempt .o reconstruct the Federal Union on a -secture and lasting basis :; and a universal l..sire exists for a speedy settlement of ;he .estranemennt now existing between the North and South, as well as the three -,espective heads of the Government ; we are apt to, ,overlook the magnitude of the Strk . .he many and diverse interests ;nvolved, and that to harmonize all hli..- requires time, talent, patience and .:nremnitting effort. The question is one ,1,p'n which there is no precedent of the .ast to lease present action; and the ,orestitution is as void of any explicit i~-truetions to guide in the adjustment ,f tl, ditticulties with which the prob 1m is nofw surrounded, as it was claimed v the insurgents to be in authorizing a r,.sort to coercion on the part of the •.ntral tovernment. when they saw fit * wit hdlraw their respective States from -iihir allegiance. Such being the case, rested with Congress either to pass a aw UiWnm compliance with which the States nmight be restored to their tormer relations with the government : or to prepare a series of amendments which, twiinm ratified by three-fourths of the States. would become an incorporate :,art of thel Constitution, and furnish an authority upon which to base subsequent !egislation. The latter was chosen as t:he most acceptable method to all con (-erned : and after months required to devise' and perfect them, five amend ments were submitted by the committee and passed the Senate 33 to 11 and the House 139 to 36. These amendments contained nothing humiliating to the South, and the door was opened by which it could return to representation and all the privileges of the North. The first guarantees the right of citizenship inot suffrage) to all persons born or nat uralized in the United States. The sec ond bases the representation from each State upon the number of its enfran chised citizens. The third prohibits persons who have held office under the federal government and afterwards en gaged in the attempt to overthrow it, from holding any political office unless CongreEs shall remove or modify the dis ability. The fourth requires the repudia tion of the rebel, and prohibits a repudi ation of the national debt. The fifth empowers Congress to enforce these guar antees by appropriate legislation. These have been rejected, and the great work must again begin. It will probably now be presented in the form of an enact ment containing the same general prin 'iples set forth in the amendments. There is already in the hands of the committees more business than the pro ment session can complete. The necessity for action is imperative, and the emer gency is met by the novel idea of assem bling the Fortieth Congress on the 4th of March instead of the following Decem her. The authority for doing this is plainly conferred in the fourth section of article first of the Constitution, as follows : " Tlh Conrer.~ sball assemble at least once in .-verv \-ear and Duch meeting shall be on the first Monday of December. unless they sha by iw p point a diff'remt day." VWhether we shall have a delegate hcer' or not, depends upon the receiving : instructions from Washington. The ...ting Governor will, on the receipt of -:*.sI" instructions, either assume the r1ponsibility of ordering an election, or .1l t,..ether the Legislature, upon A ,(,,m tie' duty properly devolves. RIGHT WRONGS NOBODY. .n . rc,,fnt article in the ' Gazettc." : r .., caption of " political recrean . ;rl ind :everal assertions that - ;it-: t.'warrds the Republican party S;: nited States Congress. The - t, ,lesr President Johnson in op i , :, i ongrt, and asserts that the :.,r rlposes to force negro suffrage n h.i< Suth. lv virtue of Constitutional ..:" :. 1in:·.'" Through the exertions " ,'l.1,)cratic organs it has been herald • tar awnl wide that this is a component art tf the amendments submitted to i. `tates. It is untrue, unjust, mall ius, and the very reverse of the facts. The section referred to reads thus: " All Persons born or astmralised in the U:nited States, and subject to the juris 6ont.o tbheret, ae ditms of the United States, sad the State wheean they reside. No Stae shall make o e forae y law whieh shal abridge the privileges or the armanties of dUti as of the United Statese or shall any State deprive any person of iie, liberty, or pen perty, without due precem of law, nor deny to any person within its jurisdlc tion the equal protection of the laws." Is suffrage either expressed or implied in this? If it is, what is there to prevent minors and women from voting? On the contrary, the second section contains this : " Whenever the right to vote at any election for electors for President and Vice President, or for United States representatives in Congress, executive and judicial offiqers, or the members of the Legislature thereof, is denied to any of the male inhabitants of such State, being twenty-one years of age and citi zens of the United States, or in any way abridged except for participation in re bellion or other crime, the basis of rep resentation therein shall be feduced in the proportion of the number of such male citizens of twenty-one years of age in that State." Is that " dishonorable" or "ignominious," simply asking, that should they refuse any person the right of suffrage that he should not count in their representation. Does any north- i ern State enjoy any privi:ege not guaran teed to the South ? These are the amend ments against which you inveigh, and say " the south should be advised never to surrender or succumb to." You charge Congress with encroachments on the rights of the South, and the adoption of unequal and oppressive laws. Yet you have not a word to say about the conduct of the Executive. Did he not after the rebellion was ended, appoint Provisional (ioveinors for the submissive and unarmed States, and assume that the rebellion had been " revolutionary," and had deprived the people under its sway of all civil government? Did he not require the assembling of a " conven tion compoedd of delegates to be chosen by that portion of the people of said State who are loyal to the United States and no others, for the purpose of altering and amending the Constitution of said State ?" Did he not as late as October, insist that it was not enough that the South should ratify the amendment pro hibiting slavery evermore, but must re pudiate the rebel debt ? Did he not or der the dispersion by military force of any Legislature chosen under the rebel lion who should assume power to make laws, after the rebellion had fallen ? and 4 finally, did he not suggest to the Gover- 1 nor of Mississippi the expediency of con ferring suffrage upon the negroes of that State, as an example for other States to follow T When you fire off year gun again Mr. Gazette, put in a true ball and don't shoot at your own men. THE WMULLAN ROAD. From the Walls Walls Satesman, we learn that a memorial has been introdune ed in the Legislature of Washington Territory. in relation to the Mullan road, which will be presented by that body to Congress. It asks for an appropriation of one hundred thousand dollars, which is claimed will, if judiciously expended, put the road in good condition from Walls Walls to Helena, a distance of four hundred and forty-five miles. They ask that a competent engineer from the United States Topographical Bureau, be given the superintendence of the repairs, and that when opened it shall be a free road. It appears that the road is, at present, in such a condition that teams loaded with freight and machinery can not pass over a great portion of it, and that but a small addition to the amount which the government has expended on it already, will serve to make it a great national highway, of unestimable value to the government as a military road, and to the people on both sides as a chan nel of travel and commerce. Should there be no appropriation made as peti itoned, it will either go to rata or pri vte individuals and companies will seize upon available portions of it, and burden the immigrants and freighters with excessive tolls. While this petition comes from the agricultural community of Washington Territory, it is of no less interest to the mining population of Idaho and Montana, and fall one hun dred thousand people are directly inter ested in the undertaking. Freight by pack trains costs from Walla Walls to Helena, thirteen to twenty-five cents per pound in gold, while the distance is no greater than it is from Virginia to Salt Lake, and the route fjll yas practica ble. During the last. season freights rated at seven cents greenbacks, be tween these places In the Walls Walls valley alone, there W raised 8.0,000 bushels of when bushels of oats, 8 b 10ao,00 bushels of corn, 4' a,.' 1,800 head of h at eale. Wheat am cents per brshe a half, sad barlte t ens e a qsar tse per pemad. ItLa reshsa that t Jamary to November o 18S, two bea dsed iseers euatited theme fr this regles mad Ave thousnad hea dof atls wers drive. to Moatana. Sould this peetioa meet with favor, a lide of coaches will be placed oa the mail route from Helea to Orege.. The overland immigration will Sad its nearest and best route through our Territory, the freighter will be enabled to bring to our markets the products of the rich valleys of the Pad Sc side, at less figures than they can be transported from Utah or the States, the miners will have the advantage ot a short land route for machinery from the Pacific cities, and we will not be entirely dependant on any particular section for supplies, until our own valleys are suf ficiently developed to be self sustaining. A memorial of the same general import as the one from Washington Territory, was approved by the Legislature of Mon tana at the third Session, and we have reason to believe that it will at an early day, receive the attention and approval of the authorities at Washington. A lOW OF PRO lMISE. The following is clipped from a late Georgia paper : "8ome of the Southern press have, we doubt not very undesignedly, aided in disseminating false views of the feelings sand purposes of the Northern people in respect to the South, by republishing articles from the "Day Book," " Metropolitan," and other Northern journals of the class Copperhead. These articles are very pleasant reading. They respond fully to the honest convictions of our people in respect to the cause of the wsr, and the moral and political attitudes of the parties to it. These papers talk very confidently, too, of a reactionary opinion in the Northern States upon these points, and Southern hope warmly seconds all such suggestions. But in truth these are mere dreams, and in many respects pernicious drema. They inspire us with false hopes and false views of the political situa tion, when it is most of all desirable that we should fix our minds upon the sober truth, and make the best of our bad and unpromising condition." What a rebuke is this to that portion of the Northern press who falsely dis seminate the idea that the people of the North will not sustain the action of its representatives in requiring guarantees of future good behavior from the rebel lious. States. All through the war, the same journals made promises and pledg es that there would be a grand reaction ary movement in the North, and that " there would rise up a majority to stop the inhuman warfare among brothers." The Democratic party were not more anxious for a termination of the war, than was the Republican. But there were great principles involved in the contest, and the war would have contin ued until desolation had swept every hill and valley of the North, ere it would have been abandoned. And to-day coming forth victors from the struggle fcr freedom on the red fields of war think you, discontented cavillers, that they will abandon that principle in the legislative halls? You have no such hope; and this whining sympathy for the disarmed and conquered South, is but an endeavor to instill into the heaL ing wounds of the country the vile ven om of discord, and incite them to fresh acts of suicidal hostility. The South has been lured long enough by your siren notes in the pathway: of destruc tion; and we hail as a happy omen this evidence of appreciation of Northern Copperhead sympathy. THU TUR*ITOUNAL LawUs This oloe has been very much compplimt~ ed for the style in which the Laws Of the 3 sesion have been gotten up. Whilst the printers deserve a great deal of credit, it is also proper to give a good share to Mr. J. B. Fowler, who prepared the Index and executed the blnding, which reects much credit an him, where the materials are so limited for book-binding.-(Democrat. We have on our table a copy of the "General Laws of Montana Territory passed at the third session of the Legis lature," bearing the imprint of John P. Bruce. public printer of the Territory. The publisher's name on the title page contains a part of two fonts of type, and the, lines are set at acute angles with the list of officers on the reverse of the page. making a very happy first impres sion. We hope the offBeers will not run as counter to the laws as their names do. In this list the Governor's name is spelled big E, little e, as the bbys spell "Aaron" in Missouri; and in the name of William Y. Lovell a figure 1 is sub stituted for the letter I, which cruelly deprives the Judge of one of his I's. The "head lines " for he first eight pages are printed in ' small caps," when probably from respect to the Revenue Collector, or another somersault in polities, the P. P. changes it to full capitals. The first title to the laws is set in primer size "full-face," and the succeeding titles are a oefumsed jumble of brevier, burgeois, piaes and great prim er Italics, set up in dellghtdl variety. Page 43 is faly half aa lhob out ot segl.ter, and the letter pr. is booi nearly is the sttching at the bettoe, while a wide spasintervenes at the top. On peae 6, the word "~"* a I aMs the O, abile " TerDowy b h em ed with a to aBe upthe ideiey. The twire beakh is _et with maise ble old type, ald as a Priat.r eipeasss it, " I.o as M if it was wern down to te ist sick ," while the " spa" eome up requeth, flshi with the bee. ad egrer to eoeer, It Is fll of " .Lrs and blotches," usd the type frequestly " eft Its feet." We have been unable to nad a perfect Use in the book-and as to the puactuatiea of the work, it', past con prehesulos. The paper is a muaewale Salt Lake craw pulp, the edges frayed, torn, and msegh, looking as though they had been cut with a wood saw. The binding is the most creditable part of the work; and we fully agree that it re. flects mueb credit on the binder from the kind of material he had to work on, our copy beiig a beautiful transparency, through which may be seen a couple of spoiled jfbs for the County Recorder's office. It I introduced between the pasted cowrs in imitation of "water lines," and is an admirable counterfeit. The cover is a dirty yellow, looks and feels like worn out oil-cloth, and is a suc cemfaul attenpt to cover up the poorest specimen of public printing it has been our misfortune to see. The above is a fair and impartial opinion of this self praised, well paid for, abortion of a book, after but a hasty glance at its glaring imperfections. THU INDIAN MOVENENT. For some time~ast it has been rumor ed that the Indian tribes between the mountains and the Missouri were pow wowing together for the purpose of forming a coalition to make common cause against the whites, and drive them out of their territory. Attempts were made to entice some of our peaceable mountain tribes into the alliance, but were unsuccessful. From the latest ad vices it appears that the Bioux have suc ceeded in enticing twelve tribes into the league, and the number of their warriors is estimated at eleven thousand. The re cent massacre at Phil Kearney and the numerous attacks on the whites over a broad expanse of territory along the Platte would seem to indicate that they have already taken the initial move ments for an active campaign as soon as the spriaqge . The government ap pears to have at et awakened to the necessity of dealing with the savages as they deserve. Eight thousand troops have been dispatched to the plains, a portion of them by rail. Gen. Carring ton has been removed from command, and plaeed under arrest for trial on the charge of carelessness in the perform ance of duty. The recent massacre of ninety soldiers near the post he was commanding, is attributed to his negli gence in furnishing succor. It is said the Indians numbered three thousand, and that the troops fought with unpar ralleled bravery. It is not stated who is to take command of the department, but it is to be hoped that no such imb. cility or cowardice as disgraced this route last summer will again subject soldiers and emigrants to slaughter, and the government to disgrace. It is high time the sickly sentimentalism about humane treatment and conciliatory measusas should be consigned to novel writers, and if the Indians continue their barbarities, wipe them out. Trm NI eIURI GIYMNAT. Our worthy cotemporary up street is always in het water about the Posr. In the last number, he is in a quandary whether we are "fish or fowl. " and Is also in deep trouble about our gender The idea suggests itself that it may be his intention to gobble us. As we ama be fowl, it would perhaps be the safest course to accomplish this gastro nomic feat before Lent commences. If the feast act well on his stomach, it will decide the gender in favor of the femi nine. The question might be raised as to his capacity for such a meal, but his reputation for bolting is unquestioned. How about the prospects for being &lect ed delegate, Major? Tmbe Freet, Past, and Furtre of Mmetama a a MIllg and MIKeral Ceaotry. NUMBER TWO. EDITOR PosT: In accordance with the promise made last week, I devote this letter to the subject of quartz, and shall confine my remarks to a general description of the quartz formation of Madison county; my object being not to mention names or mines, as I have no desire to, or motive for praising or condemning any particular lodes. Be fore giving a description of the county, mines, etc., 1 must say that if the geuer al theory, which geologists admit, is true, I am somewhat at a lose in prospecting for leads. They agree that when the earth was thrown off from the sun, it was a mass of earthy, molten flnid, of intense best. . In the gradual cooling the surface hardened into a crust-the vapors which surrounded it were con .- md el fsll as dal the s fam; the ke m m m s laidde esmtmaos o coal sad mdlim, amd . Utme the =ast batiag opes fom ea-trae..ls. semed maLes of nmmantans. Sum. Smel s eamed that thesi mo-mut- swere Smed saddely; oethrs, that t w. gradual and low; some believe that the lowest mountalas are mch older than the lofty rmages, even la the same vis ity ; some, that the thicker was the arst at the time they were formed, the er the mountains. One fact is es ished, that in the majority of the largest mountain ranges, the mass of the rock is Iaite; while the sedimenta.y rocks on the sides look as though they had been displaced and thrown -from their natural position by the burst in up of the granite, which is amerted to be-the main core of the earth. It is asserted by some that the crevi ces, sems and cracks were filled at the time they were formed; by others, that they have been filled since; while oth-o era, pretending to be more wise, contend that the formation, or filling up, is still gong on. One plainly demonstrated fact, which we all admit, is that all the largest mountain ranges on this conti nent follow the same general meridian. Should I take it for granted that gran ite shows no signs of stratification or or ganic life; and that gold, silver and copper leads were only to be found in one particular formation and quarts; and that this must resemble the ores found in some of the older mining coun tries, perhaps I should feel inclined to abandon Montana as a worthless minin country. But fourteen years experience in mines, from Chile to the Russian Pos sessions, has convinced me that gold, silver, copper and lead are to be found in all kinds of rock and in all formations, such as granite, porphyry, trap, shales, lime and sandstone. .When, however, veins and leads are found to exist in granite, they are more likely to be "cap ped" over at a certain depth than in any other formation. The formation of Sum mit district I find to be gneiss running into limestone, without much, if any, signs of stratification; still, rich fibres and tissues ate to be found running irregularly in all directions. These tis sues, or "feeders." as they are some times called, frequently lead the miner to very large and rich pockets, which will no doubt prove to be the case with Summit district. In examining Brown's, Williams' Barton's and Idaho gulches lower down, I find a well stratified for mation, principally granite, with well defined leads; the out-croppings run ning very regular, and prospecting from thirty to three hundred dollars per ton in free gold. Considerable work has bee ,done on some of these Io_ which I shall mention hereafter. ey improve very much in richness and size as they have been developed, and there are certainly large fortunes in them for their owners. I next pass on through Granite, Cali fornia. Bivens and Wisconsin gulches, to Mill and Indian creeks, forming a belt some forty miles in length and twelve in width. Formation, principally granite, sand and limestone, well stratified, showing heavy out-croppings running regular, and prospecting rich in silver, gold and lead, with some copper. Many of the leads are very large, especially those containing silver, a large number prospecting upwards of $200 per ton The gold ledges are equally rich, and all improve as they are opened. Some of them are suank upon to the depth of sev enty-flve and one hundred feet; many only staked. The facilities for working the mines in this district cannot be sur passed. There is an abundance of water power, wood and grams, all within two or three miles. In fact, nature h-as placed every facility almost within a stone's throw of these mines, that man could ask or desire. I now leave these districts, only regretting that I am not an owner, on some of these rich leads, but I don't own "ary feet." Here we croas the mountains to reach the Hot Spring district, which is locally divided into the " upper" and " lower" districts, and includes)deadow and Wil low creeks, and Norwegian gulch. All through this district the ground is cov ered with rich " Sflo," the out-croppings are heavier and better defined than in the other localities I have visited. The formation is principally granite and lime stone The quartz contains principally free gold in one or two cases, silver and copper. If I had one-thousandth part of the gold extracted, that lies in the " foat rock" of this district, I should bid fare. well toMontana. A numberof theleads have been sunk upon to a depth of thirty to one hundred and forty feet, improving by depth, apd showing free gold from the out-crop to the bottom of the shaft. Rock from some sixty to seventy leads has been crushed in arastras and mills. and yielded from $40 as high a $287 per ton, without selection. The work and timbering of some of these mines is ighly creditable. In prospecting rock from many leap in this and the other districts, I find it to contain free gold with no base metals to contend with, and the most simple gold quarts mill will save all the gold. Should not more than one location in twenty prove to be upon a true lad, which is a very heavy dis count to make from the formation, indi cations, etc., Madison county can alone supply with rich paying quartz for cen turies to come, more mills than are now running i* Colorado, Nevada or Califor nia. All that is needed is c ital, good mills and machinery to make these leads hihgly remunerative. To many the following questions may arise : Why is such a large peroentage of your locations " wild-cat,' and why have not the few mills you have, been more saccessfull in their operations? These I propose to answer next week, and in so doing will state the facts as they have existed, and now exist; neither -showing fear or asking favorn of the "wild-cat" speculators or operators. upon stakes and not lodes. Yooas truly, Comroa.PO JACK. Viqgii Otr, J. M, 1867. Wim sa a newwre crwf. Lrnm Poor: Psamit me n the ol ~m o you valuable journal to give a taw itmes frm this new and almost un hins portion of our " lit yaug Ter lrtery." This tows, or alkher this em brye ty. cotains some three hundred and lty houses, many of which are quite large and substantial structures. The strets are fall of building material, and the comutant click of the woodman's ax and the artisan's tools, are heard on every side. We believe our placer mines are equal, if not superior to say now worked in the Territory. At least five hundred men are employed (the weather permitting) in developing the different quarts leads, running drain ditches, sinking shafts and taking out "pay grit," to be ready for washing when old Sol's rays soften the huge snow banks on the surrounding mountains. Very rich and extensive placer mines have just been discovered high up on the mountains, immediately below the belt of rich quartz leads that crop out distinctly for a distance of over three miles. Among the richest quartz leads in this section may be mentioned, the Ballarat, Golconda, Nevins and Red Mountain. On the former, two tunnels are being run to strike them at a depth varying from 100 to 250 feet: On the latter, two shafts are being put down, as fast as muscle and money can do it. The ledges vary from five to sixteen feet in width. and are of great richness. From four pounds of rock taken from the Nevins, $4.20 was obtained by crushing and pan ning out, without the aid of quicksilver. Rock taken from the (ioloonda and Bal larat, will average ten cents per pound. This is a pretty tough yarn to tell, but the most skeptical can be convinced of its truth, by examination and practical tests. We have had delightful weather until within the last six days, during which time it has been intensely cold. Three men had their feet badly frozen in coming to this place from the Silver Bow road. The thermometer has indicated as low as 20 o below zero. To-day the sportsmen have had rare and exciting amusement. A large band of elk were discovered within half a mile of town ; every available gun was brought into requisition, and the hunters sallied forth. Six monarchs of the forest fell victims to the unerring rifle. Moose, deer, and mountain sheep, are so plentiful in this locality, that their appearance on the hillsides fails to excite the warm blood of our Boones. "The brethren of the mystic tie" have nearly completed an IUe for their use, which is a credit to them and an ornament to the city. Yours, RICHMooN. Red MastaI City, January 15, 1e67. PEN AND WCISSO S. Idsao. The Idaho papers are engaged in dis cussing the "dust" question, and the bill introduced in the Legislature to issue bonds to the amount of $30,000 to estab lish a Catholic school in Boise city. The Time. is in favor of national currency and coin, and is very severe in its objec tions to the school appropriation..... A proposition is before the Legislature to remove the capital from Boise to Center ville..... Page, who was convicted in Boise of bogus dust operations, has been sentenced to eight years' imprisonment. ... John Gilman, who was sentenced to the penitentiary for killing a man called Chris. about a year ago, has been par doned by Gov. Ballard..... Stephen Ma loney, barkeeper in Cody's saloon, Idaho city, shot and killed James Fowler in that saloon on the 2d instant. Justice Turner discharged Maloney on the grounds of justifiable homicide..... John J. Lloyd, a native of Wales and lately from Newark, N. J., killed himself by a pistol-shot, December 24th, at Jas. Evans' house, above Minear's mill, in Ashby precinct....." Battery" is the name of a new swindle in the gold re gions of Idaho. Scoundrels smelt sand and silver together in a peculiar way. The bricks easily stand acid, and are worth about $1.75 per ounce. It is principally of silver..... The value of the bullion produced in IdAho from Jan uar .st to November 1st was $11,000,000. Colorad.o A history and directory of Denver is be ing gotten up. It will make a book of not less than 175 pages.... Within the last twelve months,$100,000 worth of revenue stamps were used on the deeds of min ing property recorded in Gilpin county .... A colored restaurant keeper named Overshine, was killed by another black man named Smith, in Denver, on the 4th inst....A new county. The act to establish the county of Saguache, in the southern portion of the Territory, has received the signature of Gov. Cum mings .... .They say that a certain lady, not a thousand miles from Denver, late ly eloped, and left a note for her husband, telling him not to mourn for the chil dren, as node of 'em were his.... Advi ces from Ward District inform us that the Ni Wot Company is rebuilding their mill as fast as possible. The mill of Messrs. Sam. Cashman & Co. is prepar ing to run, and big yields are bound to be realized. Pomeroy & Co.'s mill has shut down, the proprietors not being fully pleased with their Dodge arusher and ball pulverizer, together with those new amalgamators of Mr. Pomeroy's own in vention. He talks some of putting up stamps to run it on the good old plan of " first principles." Some of the ores now being crushed in Ward, don't yield as richly as was expected, though they are still paying $1t0 to the cord, by the Crrsby &Thompson stamp mills. .. .The main line of the Pace Railroad will pass 11 mles north of Denver. "* FM afraid you'il come to v at" waiM a Od fody to a y unetlmiB. 4 1 yve mwtea to want alr ," wa th ;" ' I want your d4Mght. * * - ,.K:a^