|Paper||Provo Daily Herald|
|Rights||No Copyright - United States (NoC-US)|
|Publisher||Digitized by J. Willard Marriott Library, University of Utah|
|Paper||Provo Daily Herald|
THE HERALD,: WEDNESDAY, AUGUST 23, 1922. Utah OOttntV. thflnna ' ftlnnar' tttm boundary of said land deeded by Davis-sor- th 80 In the District Court in and tor., Uieace south 68 deajv 15 tnln. east the fourth Judicial District of the L8 chains, thence south 31 deg. 15 State of Utah, in and for DUh. mis, east 144 chains, thence south . ,:, ? 842--t de. - wfett.S SI nhln County. . The First National Baa of Spanlrrlgs thep ee along aaid ish Pork, a Corporation, Plaintiff, oiivo sihu i eeg. east i,7 chains, vs. Howell Davis, Defendant thence north 88 deg. weet i (.08 To be sold at sheriff a sale on the chains, thence north 8 deg, ; west 35th day of August. A. D. 1922, at 3.86 cbalns-- te the place of begin- the front door of the courthouse la : Bias, urep acres. ' 11 of at hour the Proyo City, Utah,, a The grantor hereby expressly , ex mil be right title, o'clock a. claim and Interest of the above! cludes from the operation of tils named defendant Howell Davis, of,! grant the following described tract INI of land heretofore conveyed by said in and to the following described A Utah Teal estate hi Utah county, Utah, grantor to the fiait ' Eallroad company, a corporation. Beginning at the southwest corstrip oi una s reet in width I I ner of the northwest quarter of see-- . laying 41 feet easterly and 25, feet Uon 25 township S south, range I wtsieny iront tne centet Una of the 111 east of: the Salt Lake meridian, ' 8aJt Lake Utah Railroad as sew "' DAILY GERALD THE Published brTaa) Horaid ""eVERY A Fight or a Foot AJTKBlTOCWCWTMiMPURDiW. WOK-DA- "matter Jww Entered uL second elase matt r..nfce. Prwe, PUB, WW E. C. R0DGER3. SSe4faylyrrMajneCrtarH5 - Company. iMctw saw ', Mil, at tte , I ,,,..... ?y MARTHA M. WILLIAMS t un, kr HBCIara Nmntttflnllnlt Hhjurintlon: DellTered by earrier. 80 cenU ontsido Lattmlr dropped rein - to applaud the county, IS. year; Utah to eowitjr, month; by mall Ma own minstrelsy uproariously. Brit .. . a $3.50 yeafr not because be lao had got a bund-sobora la. Jle. waB cold, aober - - 2177 wlihal la merry mood. Moonalilulng SWORN Was aot hU Tocatlon, but merely one of hla bumoroaa accqmpllabmeaU, like flddnnc and Conceited newcomers, and ralslug tlie tana at revival If Sister Andrew UUed to show up. That happened! JONES. RICHARD LLOYD By rarely like other rarities it was the more welcome. Said the Irreverent: t jw enforcement is more generally practiced and fNotbln but a pig could her" some few even adding that to respected in rural districts and small towns than in the dQ It, a pig would have to be sound, , and Hat fine voice. All larger cities. AH the great cities were, by a large majority, op-i such Joe Latlmlr reproved severely. "Taln't right ter make fun o' no to the elimination of the saloon. And yet it was o'. religion," he said. "And beft the saloon in the large cities that did the most of the lieving that she can sing la her reme CIRCULATION out-sque-al able-bodie- d, -- business. ligion." Clearly Joe was a tolerant person. Rad in any olace the saloon was at its worst in the He bad need to be Brush Creek big towns. Yet the .majority favored its retention and neighborhood so abounded In edged opintoday register protest against prohibition. On the personalities, the s hair-trigg- other hand, by a large majority, the small towns and the rural districts favor .the laws of decency. exFor this reason the smaller towns do not today - been haswhich that do as the larger cities, perience, termed me crime wave. The committee on law enforcement of the Ameri can Bar association, headed by Judge William JJ. Swaney, of Chattanooga, Tenn., has recommended to the lawyers of the land that a very drastic national law be enacted which will prohibit the promiscuous sale of firearms. This committee declares that the pistol serves no special purpose in the community today and that it should not be manufactured except so far as government and official heeds may require under proper legal regulation and control. The committee points out that there were nearly 10,000 unlawful homicides in this country last year and that burglaries have increased in the United States 1200 per cent in the last ten years. The committee also maintains that deliberate murder, burglary and robbery will seldom be attempted un- -' less the criminal is armed. It also points out that crime percentages in Europe are very much less, due to the fact that it is difficult for civilians to acquire firearms and the penalty is severe for carrying them. Our big cities are so busy with whatthey regard as the pressing business of the hour, that they are less likely to weigh ther moral worth of an issue than are the smaller towns and rural districts. Therefore, the moral support of a righteous redress against a wrong social tendency comes from the less populated places. The big town men too often think they are the big idea builders. That is their big mistake. It is the small towns that both make and save the big towns. It is the small towns and the farmers of the land who put across the big Ideas. Restriction of manufacture and sale and possesmust come and it is rural sion of pocket Amenca that will bring it, sr WHAT THE FARMER THINKS. That capital' and labor should cease their bickering and resume production, trusting to American in stitutions and the American sense of fair play to see that justice is done, is the request of the American farmer, according to Secretary Wallace, of the department of agriculture in a recent address. The views of the secretary are sound and convincing. The farmer is going on with his work and feeding those who refuse to do as he has done, accept the after-wa- r deflation and begin building up industry instead of stopping his efforts and tearing it down, as is the case with labor and capital, to a great degree. "The purchasing power of the wages of the railway employe in 1921," said Mr. Wallace, "was 51 per cent greater than in 1913. The purchasing power of the wages of the coal miner in 1921 was 30 per cent greater than in 1913. The purchasing power of the farmhand, who works for wages, in 1921. was 4 per cent less than in 1913, while the purchasing power of the farmer himself, was, on an average, from 25 to 45 per cent less than in 1913. ' "In short," Mr Wallace emphasized, "the, farmers have borne the heaviest .burden of deflation. Th y have endeavored to get relief by all lawful means. But they have not Btruck. They have not created disorders. They have kept on producing, and, in the face of extraordinary low prices, have .this year grown ne of the largest crops m e history. The fanner believes in law and order. "If other groups would do as the farmer has done, our economic trouble would soon be over. Prices would soon beadjaste4tottheir,nonnal relationships. Thero wouia De worn ror everybody and at just wages. "The farmer is disgusted with these recurring dis putes between capital, and labor. He sees no reason why such disputes cannot and should not be settled in an orderly and lawful way. "The farmer recognizes his obligation to produce food, for people must eat to live." ' He demands that both the owners, of the coal mines and the coal miners recognize their equal obligation to produce coal and he demands that the management of the railroads and the rauroaa workmen recognize also their equal obligation r w Keep, trains . " moving., "If the various stouds in this cbuntrv are deter nuned to prey upon one another and abandon law and order for strong arm method the farmer can reduce his production to bis own needs to refuse to sell what he produces. But he does not believe in that sort of Jhmg. He knows that such a policy would bring about e same sort of conditions that? Mist InTCussia."' our-entir- v The high cost of dying has been added to the high 08t living in Germany. So heavy have funeral expenses become that cremation societies naVA (Ama Or llmnlf inii V!..' 1 1 1 A.1 A. . m ., wca re cremated. uiu away irora taxing ViiiivIam their familiM ....... tr)A VU1UVU rt fi.nl Tjiof aTtumui 1 r'TT WI" -- T year in Berlin, Hamburg and a few of the large indus.. . V trial nitl.. mere rt were iy,Duv cremations, vremation ,7 "are said to bekulUpying. clubs ; , , t TTl 1 . u t If we - , could see what Is with ourselves as . . . . ... , . wrong see 13 wnal witn tne government, vtTon2 CT wewoulvln't havetowait for a new congress to bring MOtlw . iabowa best la the dark but Tu for keepla In the UfiUt Uop aloofc on nop Ufeiy." ":';"' "Shucka! 1'U take you. borne, but . ot- - tm, It ult me,"Juks wnwred roughly." "Tou puttln' on air dottt fool me none. Coe on up yonder. NolKxly can find u," selxlng ber tight and making to drag ber to the clot of shadow. Molly did ot 'eream. SrJjft4 JlolenUy . She could not free herself!' She bad been caught In a choklug bold front behind, Uer breath was going, her strength, but not her wllL Suddenly she .waa free, and Joe Lutluilr drawled, "Since you were hell-beon goin' hoiue, Mully, I come along to' see you got there gate." ; Shame held her silent Juke started to run away,, but Joe. held him fast. "fen-tne- y reacneo a Droaoien spaeer of clear moonshine, he said, waving toward the .meadow at. one side. "There's the place o settle this. Come on you .two," But when the grass land was reached he made no hostile motion. Only folded his arms and said, nodding toward Jake, "Nobody'lt deny I could beat that to a pulp, else throw it over my head oncL break Us back. I shan't do either ihlug, bad as they need doing. It will never be said I bemeaned myself to fight with him for my wife. Here we stand, Molly-t- wo that pass for men. You choose betwixt us, but first hear this : I'd ktlm buck yonder" this through set teeth "only you had sorter glv him leave, Ktundln' up for him umi runulu' off from the crowd. This I say in, fairness to hiiu. Nine In ten might jest the same give 'em the chance." "I hate youl Hnte you both! 1 wish you'd kill each other!" Molly raged, tears raining down her working face. Joe. half smiled; Jake rushed at him, an open knife In his hand. Molly caught the gleam of the blade In the moonlight. Instantly she flung herself in front of Joe, thus a fret! round arm caught and blunted the deadly blade; but not before the owner of the arm hnd thrown the other about Joe's neck, Joe held It there, looking nftqr Ms fleeing adversary, nd aul with a laugh, "Jake, he's hound to huve excitement ; can't get a fight, so " he makes It a There he stopped short, for Molly hung on him In a dead faint her first and last. r;i-5.-'"?- ". fire-piece- 4 $HWirrLtACiv; scum of prog-retions, notwithstanding rested on Its surface, In the form of clubs of every sort, community undertakings, '. demonstration agents, rallies of all sorts, even now and then a close approach to a pageant, though never so called, in the annual fall , parade of county schools. The bone and sinew of the region merely tolerated these frills. But it fell hard for good roods such a help In getting otherwheres when otherwheres was advisable. This presupposed autos,. which were no longer sights, albeit none so plenty except among the timber folk or those who had bottom Jand to supplement their hillsides and upland plateaus. "Bad men In full' flower were conPotential ones? spicuously absent. That admitted of debate. Born thirty years earlier, Joe Latlmlr might have toted a. gun quite as a matter of course. As things atood be rarely went armed with anything more deadly than the songs he made up to suit all occasions. Socially they were deadlier than bullets. Joe had never read "Cervantes .Smiled Spain's Chivalry Away." Thus he was doing something of the kind In the. Twentieth century with no spur of Imitation. Two things haled him to the Pan-to- n dance against bis Inclination. One, wore skirts and answered to Molly Duke; the other a feeling that if he stayed away things might go wrong and In a mighty ugly fashion Molly Duke had a nimble tongue, feet as nimble, a pretty arit, a prettier face, along with a heart that knew not the feel of fear. Joe had settled it with himself to marry her after she had her fling, and was ready to be tamed. He could tame her tfow but It would be hard, tedious work besides, he had a sense that It would leave a sediment of unappeased longing which All later might flame dangerously. this Inarticulate psychology and complexes are still afar from Brush Creek. "A Ally's bettern half broke when she's run herself dead tired," said Joe to bis Inner self therefore he let Molly play unhindered That had been safe enough before Jake Dyer came back from outside wearing yellow shoes, a green bat, a fancy haircut, silk shirts, scent on hla handkerchief and a world-wear- y air, Naturally anything so resplendent had It own way for a little while, at least He Introduced successfully the hesitation, tango and .fox trot, but when he - ventured on the shimmy Ma Meecbum brought him up with a round turn. "Ef yer britches binds ye, git sotnewnar'a else ter wriggle 'em looser," she said pointedly. Thunderous applause, led by Joe Latlmlr. No wonder Jake had been dancing with Molly. She stood divided between confusion and resentment, her cheeks scarlet, sparks bottom of ber eyes. Jake grinned at her engagingly, aaylng with bis best ; In-f- e; foot-rnce.- IDEAS ON PARENTS VARYING Average Boy'a Estimate Changes With the Advancing Year but Generally Has Same Ending. A boy'a estlmnte of his parents shifts as the years go by. Up to tive or six, he thinks them the wisest Individuals ow earth. He quotes their sayings and considers their opinions final with the preference given to the eet4sst4jsslns, : diiV ! ; -- . - y la at woiir lifetime s- II a j-- 55c 0.1': 2 ll 4 . - 4 y right-of-wa- -- d : . ' -- - " The Denver & Rio Grande Western Railroad System 3-- 4 WANTED : Competent Workers To Take the Places of Strikers ' , STEADY JOBS i: Standard Wages as Prescribed by the United States Railroad Labor Board g one-ste- p, It 2 tThlr ' ' . 2 60-18- ef-Etle- . rT7.AnAMDTIci?n Anil I -- 4 i. About the only way to make a jj : thence eas 4.S9 chains, thence wwwfl acrose grantors land, sit- I -- s i Buy a "Brownie" north 8.50 chains, thence north 40 uate In the southeast quarter ;of Q) .- A -' deg. 15 min. west 6.85 chains, thence HI nacrteGl1IeUeRazor south 13.50 chains to the place of, 8 east of Salt Lake meridian. at s where the Beginlng pout 4:95 acres. Area C beginning. Bladethree fine Gillette center line of the Salt Lake A Utah ' 4.50 chain -----Also, commencing " " east of the southwest corner of the Kail road intersects the north boon-darI of the gra tor's land at engiA Gillette ghave evety day for O CI. jj northwest quarter of section 85, neers 579 plus 41, said point station 8 1 of east south, K range township life. of rest the j ; your , , the Salt Lake meridian, thence east bears north 78 deg, 60 sain, west 4.92 chains, thence north 301-- deg. 255.8 feet and south 1 deg. 39 min. west 3.60 chains, thence north 18 west &S1.J feet from tne northeast III GILLETTE SAFtTY RAZOR CQ. : the southeast quarter of deg. west 2.75 chains, thence south corner of ' BOSTON, U.S. A. 25. thence north 80 rteir ami section v 69 0.40 west thence deg. chains, 41.9 feet along said north boundary 33 3.82 west north chains, deg. thence south 8.50 chains to the io point fi reel distant from and at right Snglea to said Center line, 1.90 acres. of beginning. Area place for a thence south 1 dec 'SB min. want Reserving the 241.6 feet and parallel with said public road two rods wide on the center tine to the south boundary east side of the said laxt land, also a road two of grantor's land, thence north 88 rods Wide, on the south side of the deg. west 66 feet along said south last above described ' land for the boundary crossing said center line at engineer's station 681 plua 74 for use and. benefit of land formerly a point 25 feet distant from and st 1 owned by John J. Hansen. I 8,032 chains' right angles to said center line, Also, commencing west of the northeast corner of the thence north 1 deg. 89 min. east 27.5 teet and parallel with said south half of the southeast quarter center line at the north boundary of section 25, township 8 south, of arantor's land.- thnnra nnrik in range 2 east of the Salt Lake meri25.5 feet along said north dian, 'thence south 1 deg. east deg. east 15.R7 chains, thence south 30 deg. Dounuory to the puce of beginning. Area 0.36 of an acre. 15 min, west 0.20 chains, thence THERE IS NOTHING . The grantor, however, conveva tn north 48 deg. 15 min, west 7:20 a right of way across said UNDER THE SUN grantoe 15 60 min. thence north deg. chains, last aoove described tract of land, west" OjSfeS chains, thence north as reserved br rrantor aald tract that protects you more from 10.173 chains, thence east 5.789 of way, to be crossed by chains to the place of beginning. or right the summer's troubles than or train otherwise at a point to be Area 7.485 acres. ice. Be- - sure that dear-cr- ys selected by grantor, and the aaid 2.15 east chains Also, beginning is terms conthe of grantee by the the . coruer tal block is always reposing in of of the southwest to maintain proper gttes southeast quarter of section 25, veyance the old ice box, safeguarding and crossings, at said point township 8 south, range 2 east of ""':":t"1 Dated this 2nd tit anae comiort. of day August the Salt Lake meridian, thence 1922. your neann north 2.35 chains, thence east 25.85 J. D. BOYD, PROVO ICE AND COLD chains, thence south 2.35 chains, Sheriff of Utah Cnuntv. TIt.h thence west 26.85 chains to the By D. P. STORAGE Sheriff. Ellertson, Deputy Area 6.31 place of beginning. Morgan, Coleman ft Straw, acjfes.. Phone 5084 Attorneys for PUlntiff. Also, commencing . 8.032 chains First publication Aiw 1- - last west of the northeast corner of the Aug. 23, 1922.) south half of the southeast quarter publication i of section 25, township 8 south, 2 Lake of east the Salt range meridian, thence south 1 deg. east 7.867 chains, thence north 88 deg. east 7.90 chains, thence south 0.02 chains, thence north 49 deg. 30 min. east 11.33 chains, thence north 37 deg. west 5.02 chains, thence north 21 deg. 15 min. west 0.48 chains, thence south 84 deg. west 9.97 Officer of the Receiver." chains, thence north 16 deg. east 1.75 chains, thence north 88 deg. west 5.06 chains, thence south 6 deg. east 5.25 chains, more or less, to the place of beginning. Area - ATT .V jj Ika a maternal wisdom. By the time he is old .enough to take his bath alone, he thinks over the matter and decides that mother isn't as smart as he thought she was, but father knows a 28.925 acres. good many things and cites to himself Also, commencing at the souththeir respective opinions on swlnteast corner of the northeast qliar-- i ter of section 26, township 8 south. mln', fishin' and going to the barber vs. maternal halrcllpplng. range 2 east of the Salt Lake meridian, thence north 3 chains, thence About the time he sneaks dud's north 37 deg. west 7.75 chains, razor to his own room and experithence north 62 deg. 10 min. west ments a little with the fuzz on his 12.40 5.95 chains, thence south chin he concludes that father is a thence east 9.39 chains, to chains, but duffer enough, the place of beginning. Area 7.58 mother knows less than nothing. Five acres. . 9.75 chains years later he pities the Ignorance of Also, Commencing the whole world and especially that ' weet and 12.40 chains north of the of the old folks. southeast corner of the northeast At thirty,, about the time he wants quarter of section 26, township 8 south, range 2 east of the Salt Lake to borrow money from dad to cover meridian, thence north 85 deg. 15 some of his financial mistakes, he min. west 4.80 chains, thence north mother's advice thinks father's and 10 chains, thence south 83 deg. 30 is pretty good sometimes. min. east 4.80 chains, thence south Ten or fifteen years later, when he 10 chains to place of beginning. has a lad or two of his own, the old Area 4.80 acres. never he to wonder why boy begins Also, commencing 10 chains west appreciated the old folks. and 22.48 chains north of the southAt sixty, when bis parents are dead, east corner of aforesaid 'northeast he Idealises them as the greatest quarter, thence north 83 deg. 30 min, west 2.67 chains, thence north characters of their age and spends 5.62 chains, thence south 55 deg. 50 hours telling bis children how Im min, east 3.15 chains, thence south plicitly he always heeded and obeyed 4.12 chains, to place of beginning. the slightest wish or command of his Area 1.30 acres. how ever and and he always parents 471-rods Also, commencing took their advice In the crises of life. west of the northeast corner of secFarm Life. tion 34, township 8 south, range 2 east of Salt Lake meridian, thence west 42 rods, thence south 43 rods, bow: The Uninvited Rat thence east 42 rods, thence north One of our greatest pests, the com"Let's do It again Moll these here 43 rods to beginning. Is a not mon of the native rat of need breakln' but many lots of hayseeds Also, the west half of lots 15 and whichInfests he but balled they'll be eatln up the new dance la countries 16, weet as platted in a survey of the least little while." Thereupon Joe originally from Asia, The appearance A. J. Stewart situate in the northcaught him neatly under the chin with of rata In western countries belongs to east quarter of section 34, township comparatively modern times, and the a blow that sent him reeling, and In 8 south, range 2 east of Salt Lake, rods in, Europe was front the corner of the chimney first species to meridian, commencing 67 shelf 4o the floor. Again the crowd the "black ?pedes strove In west of the northeast corner at said .... quarter section, thence south 43 applauded Joe all sickened at the Europe for quite a while before arrivrods, thence west 22 rods, thence sound Angry as be was, he knew ing in the new world, crossing the Atnorth 43 rods, thence east 22 rods he had made a mistake Molly lnstlc-Ovel-y lantic and colonising these shores Area 6 146-- , to place of beginning. stood for and by the under dog. about the beginning of the Seventeenth 160 acres, less the right of way With all the gathering thus laughing century. This rat was the common through the street as at present hostilely at htm, Jake was snre of her bouse variety until about the tune of platted in said quarter section, the Revolution, when the" gray rat which shall be reserved tor public reckless defense. Be was net mistaken. With a mo- made bis appearance. He came to use. Also, the east half of lots 15 and tion half leap, half eltde,she was be- Europe from India by way of Russia, 16, in tier 2 west as platted In a side Jake, helping him scramble to and is sometimes called the Norway mistaken etlea-rthatbe survey of A. J. Stewart, situated In bis feet, and steadying hlra ; after. rat, fronr-the the northeast quarter of section 34, "Now you please take meNhome," she came to England via Norwey, and township 8 south, range 2 east of to America. thence said clearly. Ttln't worthwhile tryln' Salt Lake' meridian. Commencing to civil tee rowdy crowds." 47 rods west of the northeast First Marriage In Canada. corner of - said - quarter section, Head and arms bare, she sprang thence south 43 rods, thence west According to Flrst Things In Canthrough the outer door and ran down the path to the way that led borne. ada," compiled by the .. late .George 20 rods, thence north 43 rods, 20 rods to place of beIt. was lltue mora than a mite, and Johnson, for many years Dominion thence eastArea 0 6 acres, lees Canginning. In first the marriage statistician, all the way hi dear moonshine, though the of way through the right Couillard and was that there was a black dot of shade a little f ada streets as at present platted Is laid' way above where the footway crossed LAnne Hebert, which took place lrr quarter section which shall be rethe spring branch. Molly knew every Quebec In 1617. The bride was the served for public use. Louis Canada's of Hebert, skimmed them daughter atone abe trod ebe 10.56 chains Also, commencing -. at such a rate, that Jake, still a trifle first fanne- He came from France .west and 11 chains south 6 deg. now Nova east of the northeast corner of the giddy, lagged sensibly. As they came and first settled In Acadia, to the waterside he panted : "Let's alt Scotia. He was. the first to utilise the southeast quarter of section 25, township 8 south, range S east of down I got ter ketch my breath. Up , salt water marshes at the bead of the medldlan, thence north 83 thar la the black dark eo's folks Bay of fundy by building dikes to Salt Lake east 8415 chains, thence south wool talk. No need of going home for keep out the tide. In 1017, the year deg. 16 east 8.44 chains, more or a long time we can have Just lots of bis daughter's marriage, be re- lessdeg. to corner of land deeded to land took to moved Quebec, up fools." Ahem o fun sway from Warren E. Davis et si to M. K. Ton must be one of 'era dldan adjacent to the city, and began cui- - Ny bo, by deed recorded In book 142, Iwaa get beeper Molly ye. tlvattng It page 62 j, in the recorder's office bf tm Gillette Pliidrt HF.R'A T.TY WA NT A PS :V;r WILL BE PAID, AS FOLLOWS: MACHINISTS T cents per hour, $5.60 for eight hours: : BLACKSMITHS 70 eenta per hour, $5.60 for eight hours. BOILERMAKERS 70 cents per hour, $5.60 for eight hours. ELECTRICIANS 70 cents per hour, $5.60 for eight hours; : PIPEFITTERS 70 cents per hour, $5.60 for eight hours. TINNERS 70 cents per hour, $5.60 for eight hours. "'; ; ! r. SHEET METAL WORKERS 70 cents per hour. $5.60 for eight hours. rJ i CAR REPAIRERS 63 cents per hour, $5.04 for eight hours; COACH CLEANERS 34 cents to 37 cents per hour, $2.72 to $2.96 for eight hours; ROUNDHOUSE SERVICE MEN 35 cents to 38 cents per hour, $2.80 to $3.04 for eight hours 70 , ' MACHINISTS' HELPERS 51 cents to 59 cents per hour, $4.08, to $4.72 for eight hours. v APPRENTICES 27 cents to 51 cents per hour, $2.1610 $4.08 for eight hours. Differentials pi three cents per hour over the foregoing rates are paid to Median-.lea- l Craftsmen on night shifts, and differentials of five cents to ten cents per hour in excess of tk foregoing ratea we paid to highly skilled positions in the" Mechanical s Crafts.- v , In accordance with announcement by the United States Labor Board, July 3, old men remaining and new men accepting employment are within their rights and are not strikebreakers. They hare the moral and legal right to engage in railroad service and will have protection of every department and branch of the Government National, State and Municipal .. . The men who hart remained in the employ of the Denver & Rio Grande Western Railroad, and who are now taking service are not mewly loyal to the railroad: Ihey- are proving ineir wyauty to tne puDue ana tne uovernment. rney are not "Bcabs," but ther are at work under the protection of the Law and the Labor Board, and THIS RAI- T- kuau lmamw iv,njiJir auu yvhu iHuai iu iujs mnu. APPLICANTS i FOR WORK "SHOULD APPLY AT THE OFFICE OF: H. C. Stevens, Shop Supt, Burnhsm Shops, Dsn- ver, Colo W. E. Hlgglnson, Forofian, Colorado 8prtngs, i Colo." ' Walter Roberta, Master Mechanic, Pueblo, Colo. Loeal Agent Trinidad, Colo. ' Local Agen Florence, Colo. Local Agent, Canon Clty Colo. C. 0L Huklns, Master Mechanic, Sallda, Colo. Local Agent, Leadvlile, Colo. Local Agent, Aspen, Colo, C. Gates, Foreman, Montrose, Colo. a Herman Wtlrlok, Foreman. Gunnla F. T. Owens Master Mechanic, Grand - Cola ."s.Master Mechanic, . Local C. B. Local Local Junction, - i E. C. Howerton, ,.- Alamosa, Colo. Agent, Durango, Col. Carpenter, Superintendent, Rldgway,' Colo. " Ageji TellurideColo. Agent, Santa Fe, New Mexico. D. G. Cimnlngharn,. Asat Supt. M. ; city. tiui; ' . Local Aqeht Provo. Uuh. J. C. Richmond, Foreman, Ogden, Utah. Local Agcni; price, uian. -' ! : Salt Lake JOSEPH H. YOUNG, Receiver. Denver Colorado July 22, 1922. The Denrer & Rio Grande Western Railroad System.