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Pueblo chieftain. (Pueblo, Colo.) 1889-current, January 05, 1922, Image 4

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[ —THURSDAY, JANUARY 5, 1922
PAGE FOUR
THE PUEBLO CHIEFTAIN
ESTABLISHED ISGS
Published Every Morning In the Year By
THE CHIEFTAIN PRINTING COMPANY
G. G. WITHERS, president and Business Manager
WALTER LAWSON WILDER, Editor
VOLUME LXXXIX. No. 237 _
Entered as Second Class -Matter at the Postoftice at
Pueblo, Colorado
This Strike and the Other One
The strike in the southern Colorado coal fields drags
toward its inevitable end. Every one sees now what they
should have seen long ago, for this strike never had any
prospect or chance of success. It should never have been
called in the first place, but once called it should have
been called off as soon as the first few days made it
perfectly plain that there was no chance of its success,
that reduction of wages against which the strike was
made was reasonable and necessary, and that the great
majority of the coal miners themselves were not in favor
of the strike.
The facts here mentioned account in large measure
for the differences between this strike and the other
strike in the southern Colorado coni fields that brought
unmeasured disgrace upon the good name of the state
and irreparable injury upon its business interests. To
day the state of Colorado has the instruments for enforc
ing industrial peace against those who find their profit in
strife and disorder. The industrial commisson has the
authority to investigate such controversies and to make
public its findings. The state rangers are immeasurably
better than the state guardsmen for enforcing order and
preventing crimes against life and property in the dis
turbed districts.
The lesson that lies in the comparison of these two
strikes should jK*t be overlooked by the people of Colo
rado, for they have it easily within their power to de
termine whether the laws shall be enforced, life and
property held secure, and the authority of the state gov
ernment shalf be respected, or whether controversies be
tween large corporations on one side and international or
national labor unions on the other shall be mode an oc
casion for private war with all the attendant evils of
fcuch a war.
If the people of Colorado prefer the present method
of handling strike conditions to those that resulted iu
the so-called massacre of Ludlow, they should give their
support to the present industrial commission, and to the
low by which that commission is established; they should
insist upon the retention of the state rangers as a per
manent part of the machinery of government, and they
should elect to office as state officials only men who are
known to be favorable to the maintenance of law and
order and who are willing to use the forces of government
for the purpose for which government is established.
The Woman’s Party
The Chieftain is in receipt of a circular letter from
an organization that calls itself the National Woman’s
party, with headquarters in Washington, D. C. The let
ter outlines an extensive and ambitious program centered
upon a constitutional amendment to enforce political,
civil and legal equality for women, and invites a discus
sion of the proposition in these columns.
The Chieftain is unable to see why there should be a
QUESTIONS AND ANSWERS
(And readei can get tto« an
■wer to any Question by writing
The Chieftain Information Bu
reau. Frederick J. Haskln, Di
rector. Washington. D. C. This
offer applies strictly to informa
tion. The Bureau cannot
iid«ice on local, medical, and
financial matters. It doc« not
attempt to settle domestic trou
bles. nor to undertake exhaus
tive research on any subject.
Write yuor question plainly and
briefly. Give full name and ad
dress and enclose two corns In
■tamps for return postage. All
replies are sent direct to the in
quirer.)
Q. Ts It possible to telephone from
a moving train? C. W. «'
A. Telephoning from n. movi*- train
is possible. A demonstration of what Is
known ns the carrier current
system -T communication was
given nt Behenectady on De
cember 1. These tests were the
culmination of development work of
& period extending over 10 years, fol
lowed by practical tests made on the
Chicago. Milwaukee and St. Paul
railroad, where Communication was
err- t. -i peeda op to miles an
hour.
Q Why was mustard gas so called?
C. TI. O.
NOOZIE
Woman's party in the United States any more than a
Man's Party, and the Chieftain is not in favor of the
proposed amendment to the constitution.
In Colorado women have political, civil and legal
equality- with men. They have that equality be
cause they are competent for that status of
equality, and because neither tho inen nor the women of
this state see or know any reason why there should be
inequality in such matters. The degree to which Colo* j
rado women exercise their political rights, and tlie man
ner of their political activities is a matter that concerns
them alone and the men of Colorado are not concerned
with it any more than they arc concerned with their own
political acts.
In some other states public opinion is. not as far ad
vanced as it is in Colorado, and in those states women
do not have political, civil and legal equality. That is
not a matter that concerns the men and women of Colo
rado. This state would rightfuly resent an attempt on
the part of the citizens of Alabama or Massachusetts to
dictate to us in any such a matter, and there is no good
reason, why the people of Colorado or their senators and
representatives in congress should tell the people of an
eastern or southern state what they shall do.
The Chieftain hopes that Colorado Congressmen will
vote against any such amendment, fox; it is certain thnt
if this state aids in breaking down home rule and state
rights this time, at a later time it will be our own rights
that will he infringed and our own decisions that will be
despised.
The year 1922 promises to be to an unusual degree
a year of adventure. For many men and also for many
women the years of the world war brought a disturbance
of all the things that had made up their ordinary life.
They saw new things far beyond the range what they had
expected to see, they had new experiences and they ac
quired knowledge of kinds that would never have come
to them if they had not been shaken out of their normal
courses by the world’s greatest storm.
Coming back to the familiar scenes and routine of
peaceful life many of these men and women found them
selves no longer satisfied with what they were once con
tented to accept. They had gained a wider view of lifo
and its affairs, and they desired to use to their own
advantage the lessons they had learned.
So it happens that this is a period of unrest, of change
and of turmoil. Not since the period following that other
great war, nearly sixty years ago, has there been such
a spirit of adventure, such a desire for the new and the
unfamiliar.
That period of tho sixties the time of the great
western development in the region immediately to the
west of the Missouri. This period promises to ho the
time of rapid advancement in the region that lies between
the region of the plains and the new great states of the
Pacific coast. California had its turn in the decade from
1910 to 1920;. and from present appearances the next ten
years trill show a great development in that region where
undeveloped natural resources are greatest iu proportion
to scanty population.
Between Pueblo and southern Colorado there lies the
region that offers most to the adventurers of today. The
development of tlfcit region means much to Pueblo, and
this city, secure in its geographical location and its vast
and varied resources cannot fail to profit hv the growth
and prosperity that ia assumed for all the states of the
new southwest.
A. Mustard gas was given the name
because It has a mustard-llke odor. It
is said that some of the French
mustard gas smells more like garlic
than mustard.
Q. Where are most of the wood pulp
mills In this country? I. J.
A. New York state has more wood
pulp mills than any of the other states
Wisconsin Is second and Maine third
Others are scattered along the At
lantic coast states and along the Great
Ivokes. A few mills are found In tho
states bordering on the Pacific ocean.
Q. What does O. N. T. mean on tho
labels on thread? J. I».
A. The letters O. X. T. on Clark's
thread stand for "our new thread ”
Q. How can hair ho taken off a
hide? E. L. T.
A. Milk lime Is used for da
hairing hides. This takes from ten days
to two weeks. Blake a quart of fresh
ly burnt lime (In small pieces) w ith **
quart of water. Mix l pint of this
hydrate of lime with S quarts of water.
Q. What is the cause of creosote
forming in a chimney? Can * •• sug
gest a remedy? Q. P. r,.
A. The burning of green wood
causes creosote to form In the chimney
A simple remedy for this Is to place
a piece of zinc on the fire.
Q. Why does the grain of a tree
turir from right to left? F. L>. O.
A. Tho Forest Service says It 1«
very unusual for tho grain of e tree
to turn from right to left. Most trees
grown under average conditions have.
th« grain straight up and down.
Q. Does it take more power to run
a one-horso electric motor than It
does for two half-horsepower motors’’
It. K. M.
A. Less power is required to run a I
electric motor th»n for two I
hnlf-horsepnwer motors. The creator
♦h*» horsepower the greater the ef
fV «ncv of the motor.
Q. Are the government railroads In 1
Alaska operated the year round? Arc
there snv openings there? F H. C. I
A Government railroads In Alaakr '
are onernted th" year round. The
Bureau of Alaskan AT*lrs snvs that,
there will he no appointing of men to,
A, a«kan railroads before April 192? 1
These appointments are made at
Anrhor»*re. Alaska.
n What was the defe of the last
severe hu-Hcnre nt Galveston and
Houston. Tevss? V. X
A The Infest record annenrs to hr j
*hnt of n severe hurricane that r>n««er)
over these two dtU « during the r>t*rht
OC Ai'rn.t IC-17 101*
O, What Is the meaning * Huron,
‘he name of one of *he Great Lakes?
o a r.
A. Opinions differ ps (n whether
*hts is an Ted'sn or French word Ac
eo-dfng to some TTunon Is n corruption
* the nnmo Firlveu a tribe of In
dians bv the French, the word ro«,«p.
!ng head of a wild boar, applicable on
THE PUEBLO CHIEFTAIN
Pueblo Opportunities
TODAY’S EVENTS
Gentenary of the birth of Gen. Jos
eph B. Kershaw, a celebrated South
Carolina commander In tno Confeder
ate array.
Rev. Olympia Brown, last survivor
of the riofed woman suffrage pioneers
In America, celebrate* h*r 87th birth
day today.
Four thousand delegate* are expect
ed in Kansas Gity today to attend the
fifteenth annual convention of the
National Society for Vocational Edu- j
cation.
A number of women who are alleged
to have participated in the recent dis- |
turbancea in tho Pittsburg-. (Kas >
mine field* are to ho arraigned in
court there (oday to answer to charges
of rioting and unlawful assembly.
I'nder the auspices of the American
Engineering Council of tho Federated
American Engineering Boeieties. a na
tional gathering of engineers will n*-
semhlo In Washington today to discuss
norial, technical, economic and politi
cal questions.
A final conference of leading marine
transportation companies with tho U.
B. Shipping Board's special subsidy
committee is to he held In Washington
today to pass upon a tentative plan
formulated by tho committee provid
ing for the subsidizing of tho American
merchant mnrlno to Insure its main
tenance.
TODAY’S ANNIVERSARIES
1833 Boston habror wan frozen over
for tho first time In many years.
1847—Vossels fitting out In England for
a filibustering expedition to Ec
uador wore seized by the govern
ment.
I«s3—The Illinois State Agricultural
society was organized at Spring
field.
1870— Regents of the University of
Michigan passed a resolution
opening tho university to women
students.
IS72—Joseph Gillott, inventor and
maker of the first successful
steel pens, died.
1874—'Tho Cincinnati Zoological mclety
was organized.
1887—Ohio supreme court upheld the
constitutionality of the Dow law,
imposing rpeclnl taxes on manti-
and in Intoxi
cating liquors.
1899—Lord Cromer laid the foundation
stone of Gordon Memorial col
lego at Khartoum.
account of their unkempt appearance.
Another authority says it is derived
from tho Indian words Obkuce hontue,
True man; by others to have been cor
rupted by tli<- French from tho Indian
Irrl ronon, tribe. |
Horoscope
“Tfc* Stars IwNm,
Bit O. Bat rimHl*
THURSDAY, JANUARY o, 1921.
(Copyright, 1922, by Tho McClure
Newspaper Syndicate.)
' Caution should rule conduct today,
'according to astrology, for Saturn.
Neptune, Venus and Uranus are all In
ovil place.
Most dangerous will be the associa
tion with women or the indulgence in
an-- sentimentality, for power to de
ceive will be strongly active under this
sway.
While women may bring bad luck
to men, with Neptune and Uranus un
friendly they should guard their own
affairs, for they may exerejse poor
Judgment in business or social mat
ters.
There a menacing sign for labor
and industry, making for restlessness
and discontent
Distorted views of public matters
mav he easily accepted at this time
and the stars Indicate that much dan
gerous propaganda will be dissemi
nated.
, It is not a lucky rule* for new plays
ior for first Appearances of actors.
Audiences will he extremely critical
and hard to please, if tho stnrs are
rend aright.
Danger of accidents on electrically
propelled vehicles is supposed to be In
creased by this sway.
Aviators should be especially enre
ful today when Uranus frowns.
, Safety for life and limb ip city
streets will focus attention ns never
j before, during the coming year, It 'a
predicted and new methods of relieving
congestion will be invented.
Storms of extraordinary violence are
prognosticated, bur the chief feature
of winter weather will bo the peculiar
character of the winds and snows,
floods and rains, that will upset all tra
ditions in various states.
There will he but two eclipses this
year, both of the Sun. nn« takes place
March 23 and the other September
The March eellpse is held to presage
grave industrial difficulties as well a"
movements of armies and excessive
drought.
Persons whose blrthdate it Is should
keep thb health in order Business may
he rather strenuous during the coming
year. Both men and women will pro*-
per.
Children horn on this day may be
too fond of amusement for their best
interests. They should be carefully
trained to habits of industry for they
will probably be very talented.
FASHION HINT
In seeordsnes to the request of
many readers, The Chieftain has re
sumed the fashion service which j
proved so popular. We liovn made ar
rangements with the Beauty Pattern '
company of New York to supply tlia
patterns to our readers and to run In
The Chieftain Illustrations of tho lat
est and most convenient styles These
arc of special interest and advantage
to tho home dressmaker. Orders for
these patterns may be sent direct to
The Ghieftaln office, but the patterns
will be sent from the pattern com
pany direct to ths person ordering
them.
A POPULAR STYLE
3034. As here illustrated, white linen
was used, with brown linen for trim
ming The resign Is good for serge,
tweed, velvet mid corduroy. with
braid of stitching for trimming. Th*
! blouse could be of wash material, and
the trousers of cloth, corduroy, or vel
vet. Collar, cuffs and belt may h«
faced with contrasting materials as il
lustrated.
The pattern Is cut in 4 sizes: ?. 3. 4
and 6 years. Size 4 requires ?** yards
of 14 inch material.
A pnttern of this illustration mailed
to any address on re l *lpt of 19c In sil
ver or lc and 2c stamps.
4- No Size .. ♦
4- ♦
♦ Name ♦
♦ ♦
4 Btroet No ♦
4-
4- City ♦
TTm ♦ < M 4 ♦ M M ‘ M I M t t ttTT
Col. Snowden Dies
Tacoma, Wash.. Jan. 4. —C01. C. A.
Snowden, formerly editor of the Chi
cago Times and the Tacoma 1/cdger,
died today, age 74. * Hie ot his lour
nalintle f-ats was publishing in the
Chicago Times the full t'-xt of tho re
vised version of the New Testament,
received by cable from London. Ho
was a national authority on Masonry,
in which he held the 33rd degree, and
wan the author of a history of Wash
ington state. Ho lived here for the
past 30 years.
Butter Prices Cut
Denver. Jnn. I.—Retail butter
prices were reduced 2 cents a pound
today following n similar drop on the
wholesale market yesterday. Th" re
tail prices now ran go from 37 1 * to
42 Vi cents a pound. *
Waiter Commits Suicide
Denver, Jan. 4.—Tlyi body of H. A.
Alboe. 3 2 years old, a waiter, was
found In his room nt a hotel here to
day with a bullet In his head. A re
volver lay beside him. Police an Id
despondency over ill health drov«? the
man to euiclde.
WHERE TROOPS ARE KEEPING ORDER IN NEWPORT, KY., STRIKE
mill, mnd soldier* hailing utrika
and sympathizers at the dead un*
THE BLESSED MEEK
By Frederic J. Haskin
I Washington, P C-, Jan. 2.—With Tn- '■
dia harassing the British government
by means of lta non-cooperation move
ment, with Egypt In turmoil, with the
negroes form tug a world association
under Marcus Garvey, with the Jewish j
.Zionist m . well under way, .o- •
with the Chinese patiently but stub
bornly asserting their right to be lot
• alone. inviting all the other nation* of
i the earth to go out the open door and
Irloae it after them, this seems truly to
be an epoch of self assertion on tho part
<*l oppressed peoples.
Th* dominant nations absorbed in
! rheir own debts and wars, se»»m hardly
I aware of the widespread and spon
taneous character of this movement
toward self-assertion on the part o.
t Tie peoples who have worn yokes for
centuries. Servitude, exploitation, per
sonal and nntlonal prejudice, contempt,
tlies peoples have nil known somo or i
nil of these oppressions. Barring the |
Hebrews, who are a • a*e unique, ’hey j
have ail been known as inferior or sub- |
not
Now all of them, but especially the |
Indians and Chinese, are showing signs ,
of a growing inchoate strength. They \
la.k organization, unified purpose, ana
thoy probably will lack these things j
for generations yet. But it Is In these
• things that they are gi owing And the
strength they have 1? a: Immense
racial vitality and persistence. vN nils
the dominant nations of the earth are
becoming vast polyglot fobs In whl h
the he»<' strains tend • , i. while
the poorer Incrcaso the Chinese and
the East Indies retain their racial
identity and homogeneity. They « r?
conquered, owned, and exploited by
alien ra-'rs; they are carved Into
spheres of influence and proTectorate*j
they are sub'ected to massacre and
famine and oppression; and yet by
tending steadily to the business or
raising bablM and crops they have re
mained distinctive peoples with di«-
1 tlnctivo ideals.
RACIAL TDENTITT
An Englishman or an American theso
• lavs may boa Mediterranean or *
‘ Mordlc. He may be of an old lndlcen- i
out family or ho may be »n immigrant ,
of n few 'ears ago. The street., ..f nit i
1 of the principal •■Hies of tho great. |
wutirn nations are streets of Babel.
In them sivirm vast motley crowds °f
1 men who have nothing In common ex- |
rept their hunger for l*iM and money.
Melting pots where the ingredients do
not fuse are these great cities, so that ;
an American or an Englishman may 1••
' anything. But when you say a Thine*.
' or an East Indian, you know exactly ,
* what you mean. The word summons
• I j... tun • : .* d■ itini tlvs kind Of man.
The*-.- people* nro united in aspiration
' ami purpose because they are uniform
' in blood and tradition.
That is one great advantage they
’ have over tho nations which now dorr - j
mate tho earth. When you say Great
Britain you mean a government, and
governments have always been trnn- j
slant and troubled thing.'* But when |
you cay China or India you mean n ,
people, solid and homogeneous and j
' that |s n thing ns real and permanent!
as a continent or an ocean.
The reacons why these peoples per- |
, *l«t. retain tlielr racial Identity and
multiply, while the occidental nations
loso their Identity and die out at the |
top, seem to he chiefly two. In the I
1 first place, they do not gr. in for war i
and In the second pine* they have n • i
talent f■ *r industry.
War. .is has been pointed out a great j
1 tnanv times In th** last f*»' years renT
lv threatens the destruction of western \
civilization. The Napoleonic wars
weakened France enormously, and nr®
said to have reduced the j*\er a g,, height i
of Frenchmen several Inches. The
Franco-Prussian war was further
blow. Franco has not. In an** line of
I human sndsavop, reached the gn*at
jriess *he had before those wars.
Tho Civil War In Its effect on our
own South In <>ne of the most striking;
examples of tli*» result of prolonged I
conflict But all of these wars were
minor affair-* compared in the one
pi t passed. Wo know that it kitted 1 *n
million good young men. that n . rip
ol- d the principal European nations in
j every department <>f human endeavor,
alifl that it left thorn all In a back
wash of reaction ljv destroying the
'
*
are yet t" he seen Furtheimore, these)
nations are now steadily moving to
ward another war, and > ne whl. Ti will
Inevitably be far more destructive th* .
the las;. Whai will be their strength
and status after the next world war'
PEOPLES WHO WONT FIGHT
Meantime I ftfci
steadily refuse to Impair their ra« ini
vitality by killing each other The
• ’hinese. for example, simply will no*
fight They arc supposed to tv- • arr\
ing on a civil war now. but it Is "
mild that f«w men are killed In 't.
w hile communications and business aie
i*>t Interfered with During the W< ' d
War these Thlnese w#?r« used as *.
borers, but It was found Impossible to
make combat troops out of them The
Chinese in some respo ts show great
courage, but the murder of their fel
low humans Is slmplv a buainer* f*’ r
which they have no stomach
Among i i moi •
,of a warlike tradition but the p*
| non-cooperative movement of Gandhi
I lias for l?s hns 1 , that force mm; ! '°t
be used that the enemy s blood itpi-t
not be spilled The invader mu* * be
expelled bv simply -oftjsing to obey
I any of his commands or to cooperate
in his undertaking- In addition tO
es. aping the wcourage of war. these op
pressed peoples have held aloof froth
‘the industrial system. In ''hlna th* r*
lls said to be a strong feeling against
I Its introduction, and in favor of build
ing up the Chinese civilization « n *
own ancient foundation. s" to sp. ak
Tlie Gandhi movement In lr-.,. * . o
to somo extent a revolt nguust t s
Industi - m 1 •'
people are urged not to buy factory
made clothln hut to return to the
making of their native fabrb s ’ Y
hand.
There ran be little doubt but that
tho Industrial .-•■stem, as nt present
constituted. H like war. n sour *e of
race weakness to the dominant nations
Tt has Improved graatb In tin past
fifty years, and It may yet he -und
basis for civilized development, bui at
• I
see for himself. It |s in a had!\ dis
• pla
(has produced » ejass consciousness,
: which results In an ever-growing so
jdal unrest, with Immense waste of ’
I and energy thru str.ko, and rovolu
tlons. In the second place, it ha* bo.
come badly entangled in it« own m<
ichanlsm. po that all of the industrh*
Inatlons are subject to perc-d al sp V-.
jof ‘ hard times." due to the failure .-f j
the evatem to work nroperlx Tin* w
occidental world is now thrown out of,
gear by tho failure of the induMn
system ko fun.f. >*i.
Thus tho oppressed pr-qiles. l»eing
largely fre*- from organized war n: *1
organized industry, have advent tv*
lin tho conservation of their racial v|-1
tality, which are already telling and
which will tel! ev.-n more • the 'mure.
... | • ...
j tlons had b*tter learn something from'
ithe oppressed no.-r* while th*> learning l
U good. A
and the old Biblical prophe. j may i
come to have n new and vivid mean
ing: I Blessed .ire the ineek, for they'
-

TODAY’S BIRTHDAYS
MaJ. Gen. Adelbert Cronkhlte. I ,S.
A.. In command of the forces in Pan
ama. horn In New York, 61 yearn ago
today.
Isaac Bachurach. representative in
congress of the Second New Jersey
district, born in Philadelphia. v. n>
ag" today.
William Bennett Mtinro, prof*. . of
municipal government in Harvard
unlverrfty. born In Ontr’tio i:
ago iriilm .
In- \ Mullins, president or
th* Southern Baptist Theological Semi
nary and president of tb« Mautli.-rn
Baptiat (’on vent lon ioi ninFr in tlln
coumy. y* f.-j ngo today.
* ’ ~ TV - 1 ‘ Kauff, wldelj known pro
fessional baseball player, formerly
With tho Ginnto, horn at Middhport,
' ’ '
ONE YEAR AGO TODAY.
President Harding became a 32ml de
-1 g i <••• Mason.
Five women members took their
1 souls in tho Connecticut legislature.
IN DAY’S NEWS"
The Bank cf Montreal, which is *
become or'** of the lsrgej*t banking 1
stltUTions ••!. ttie world thru ita absorp
tlon f*f an t' ■ r ■ f tT •• prominent bank
in th* Domin'or . i.a** as its genet .
manager Sir Frederick WHliama-Tu v
loi. who bolds high place among th**
masters of finance In Canada. Si*
Frederick, who 1*« now In hla lixtlei '<
vear tn a native of Monoton. N H
in hi* enrl> year's ho wam prominent
In amateur athletics and a« an oars
man his reputation was Dominion
wide He dUercd the service of the
Bank of Montreal as a youth of fif
t**rn. I Using by step, he became
In the (-ours.* <*: time tho manager «»'
the Chicago brun-'h of the bank RU«I
later filled i sin iiar post In Ix>ndor
Ho has held hi* pre*.*nt position
general mnnag**r of the institution
sir. " 1IM?. and In me same year h*
w •*» honor.d with knighthood. At It*
loot convention the Canadian Ranke***
M.-i.it!on cho.-e Sir Frederick aa Its
president.
KNITTED KNICKERS
FOR FAIR GOFFERS
Here is a costume that is sum
to appeal to 'he woman golfer who
contemplates spending part of her
winter at one of resorts in Vir
ginia, Carolina or Florida. It is a
knitted Knickerbocker suit with
roomy knickers and a long swosr-
Ror coat. Jockey Rrcen barred in
white is the color scheme.
ARREST GIRL HOBO
Denver. Jan. I Selma Wolf, U-vrar
old daughter of Mr. and Mrs. «
Wolf of Cht>* in.' . Wyo., v.aa nfr> •’
at the Union stutlon thla morning. .
w i-4 dr<-sed in boy's clothing and i
rding to her story to arresting <T
fleers *.*he planned t o make hoi' w >
homo by stealing a tide on u train.
The girl, who has been residing on a
ranch near Uonlfer, Colo., ainco Octo
her I*>. suddenly hreame homesh'k and
decided to make her way back home-
Taking u suit of hoy’s clothes from
the ranch last Bunday she dre.-wed In
it and started for Denver. She mad*'
tin distance by walking und ovcasioi -
~i rldt • offered bj nibtorlsts
Her parents were conununica I• <1
wlui anu i*rnouhly will send money f«*i
la r 11 .i ii.-1•• *i■! 1.1 ion 1 1• • 111» , a*--ording to
police.

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