Newspaper Page Text
I 4 THE OQDEN STANDARD, OGDEN, UTAH, FRIDAY, JULY 18, 1913.
I ft 1 160 Drummers' Sample 1 Dresses $4.95 J fe Values up to $20.00. Sfc?r These dresses are made up in this sea f JSta35iSf son's style, and In all the now materials ufX P evon yn are no n need of a dress, il vrL pay you t0 buy one at this Price tffffflX . iQjL a dress like these will come in handy, and wfflAtl '' &h can e wni any time this summer. Don't P lJ.J fail t0 tllcm' cven lf you don,t want iff I fJwf IkX-. ust tn- dresse3 worth up to $20.00 IMiWfflm, fr $4.95 infilsi - The storc Where the Biggest Values are XJLT rr8'?KL Always to be Had. DON'T FORGET OUR JULY CLEARANCE SALE : IS STILL ON It: iM EVERYTHING IN THE JOUSE REDUCED j "fcsL, Harry Reinshriber, Manager. I Ebt ftemdari Wflllam Glasmann, Publisher. AN INDEPENDENT NEWSPAPER 'm (Established 1R70 ) I BRYAN NEEDS THE MONEY. 4 William J. Bryan Is bu6y explain tng. As secretary of state, ho bai sold his services to the governm ibl receiving therefor $12,000 a year Bryan says thl6 is not enough to al low him to live In the style of a cabinet officer and so he has started, out on the Chautauqua circuit to add to his purse of gold Other men not as well off in riches as Bryan have served as secretary of pJ state without extra revenue, and the great commoner should be capable of equaling their records. But Bryan Is no longer one of the plain people There was a time when he would have felt himself rich had he received a salary of $12,000 a year. Now he I needs $40,00, and feels poor If lie k does not receive that 6um, which, to I the average man, Is a fortune. , a Bryan should either Kivo the ko I ernment all his time, or resign He is 1 making a mistake In seeking to serve I tvo masters drawing pay from both I oo I MEXICO A MENACE TO THIS COUNTRY The most significant act. in all the student demonstrations In the City or Mexico, 'was the carrying of small Japanese flags by the marchers Some time aco it was reported that i ' Mexico and Japan had entered Into ' 1ft a secret treaty, by which the Japan ese were accorded certain privileges, Including naval . grounds along the 11 bhore9 of the Gulf of California. This I was denied, but the student outburst proves that the Mexicans look to I Japan to help hold the Americans in ! 1 1 heck and that a Japanese alliance. H If not already formed, would be ac- ' t eptable. This may be the beginning of much - ! vexation for the American people j. Eventually Japan '.'.ill clash with th( ! ' United states, in preparation, th Japanese will cultivate the friendly j feellng of the Mexicans and the In I , f mrmn H 1 Proven 1 Coal i Economy D K Many leading west- H ern fuel consumers B B commenced UKtng I H "Aberdeen" when It PpB I wan first put on the I PpH k market. And ihey havn burn- PPM m ed It evor since. - " Kirh month they Hf In thla way thy PpHj know what H Aberdeen Coal In. H' II Every Mttlo while Hj mZ they nro solicited to jHI uan some other ooal E H: They teat and com- pare It with "Aber- I PPPJ m " An yet they have'nt found "Aberdeen's" PpHI I This ahould rive the PPPJ! horn) coal buyer an PPH B Idea which coal it I HJ will pay To buy. PpH All dealers sell II A. m I Mtned sty tbe Iinle- J J pendent Coal & Coke II, Co. t BTtwiriworth jA m Utah C K. Strevell T P W Pra. and Uen. Urt ; J ! J Ju. H.Pateraon. Vice V 1 Prea.-Tr.aA F. A. M PPB J Erruehl Secy. 1 I H rl a g M m m H vaslon of this country' will be at lempted from Mexican territory. The Mexican problem is becoming a serious one for the administration in Washington. Foreign governments, wearying over the abuses to which their subjects in Mexico are subject ed by both federals and rebels, have Inquired as to what the United States purposes doing toward ending the reign of terror, and this country', as suming, through the Monroe doctrine, to be sponsor for the conduct of the American republics, must make an swer, and either offer assurance of better conditions pr yield to other na tions tho duty of making the Mexican respect the forolgner. oo COURTS SHOULD NOT BE SUPREME The Progressives created a gTeat uproar in Standpat quarters when, in their platform, they proposed that tho judiciary be under tho close scrutiny of the people and Judges be subjeci to recall Tho conservatives said the courts should he free from criticism and held aloof from public clamor. That the Judiciary Is not Infallible, but is swayed by tho personal prej udices of the Judges Is the decision of Algernon Leo, who has studied the records of our courts Out of seventy -Beven consecutive decisions rendered by the United States supreme court, twenty-nine were given by a vote of five to four, and forty-six by a vote o! six to three; in only two instances did as many as 6even out of tho nine justices agree This is the statement made by John R. Dos Passos. A lon period in New York 6tate supreme court showed fifty per cent of rever sals In cases appealed. Such a record of uncertainty and disagreement In the highest courts ought to be enough to upset the re -erence for the Judicial function bo long cherished by the American peo ple. "Judges are men like the rest of us," says Lee, "each with his own temperament, his pet prejudices, his fixed opinions, his desires and eveu his interests, personal or social, which influence his interpretation of evi dence and of legal text Dressing a man In a black gown and setting him on an elevated bench docs not free him from bias. "It is late in the day to argue the absurdity of permitting any five out of nine dignified old gentlemen In Washington to overrule tho acts of congress and permanently to thwart the will of the great majority of the people, unless that majority happens to be 60 geographically distributed as to control three-fourths of the state legislatures. "Like most superstitions, the wor ship of tho judiciary does not readily yield to reason But it is now pretty rapidly being undermined by practical experience." At one tlmo such utterances would have been classed aB contempt of I court. oo INFLICTING A PLAGUE AS OF OLD Wo do not vouch for the correct ness of this statement, but It is ro lated that a farm laborer from Utah, I arrested in Lovelock, Nev , and hold- ing a grievance against the commun I ity, threatened to convey the weevil ! from the fields of thlB state and start : a colony of the little bugs in that re J glon around Lovelock, which is de voted almost entirely to alfalfa cul- ture. That would be the severest, mean i est act of retaliation that could be committed by Bn aggrieved malcon tent We wonder If 01116 one, with a ' I S- 1 grudge against Utah. Imported th I weevil from Italy? A people can bo almost as sorely aifllcted by the introduction of de structive parasites as by war. There is the Mediterranean fly, the spread of which to the Islands of the Indian ocean, and even to the Hawaiian isl ands, has caused untold damage Wore subject of the Mikado to convey the fly to California ho would more than balance the account of 111 will and race enmity chargeable against the Californians. In the bible days, when the people fell away from faith, a plague of -locusts, or mice, or other destructive life, was Inflicted from on high, and the people straightway began to be penitent, seeking forgiveness The chastisement never failed to humble the afflicted. EUROPE GREATLY IN OUR DEBT How can hard times come to this country while tho balance of foreign trade Is 60 largely In our favor? When the panic of 18!2 started, this coun try was a debtor nation. We owed Europe and the banks of the large foreign centers could call on us to settle up After the big London fail ures of 1830, this power was employ ed to tho utmost and the United : States passed through a long period I of liquidation and business depres sion. Since then our foreign trade has Increased rapidly and, In the last ten years, Europe has been placed In our debt at least five billion of dol lars through the favorable balance of t rado. In the last fiscal year, ended June 30, according to the figures Just made public by the treasury department, the United States has exported goods to the value of $2 465,000,000 and has Imported $1,S12.000,000, leaving a bal ance in our favor of $653,000,000. The last two years, tho trade balance has totalled over one billion two hundred million dollars. In other words, Eur ope has become indebted to us In that I sum. TOWNSEND IS AFTER BRYAN Michigan Senator Says That Secretary o f State Should Be Pro hibited From Making Private Gains Voices Strong Protest Washington, July 19 "Aside from the technical and legal question of the right of a public servant to sell his services twice, the public an nouncement by Mr Bryan that a man of hl6 well -advertised Demo cratic tastes cannot live on an income of $12,000 a year, presents a moral question for the consideration of the American people," declared Townaend Republican of Michigan, In a speech In the senate today "The question is simply this wheth er, under the circumstances, it Is tho duty of the citizen and the public servant to modify his style of living to bring It within his legitimate In come or whether it 16 his prlvl)eK.' to resell his services In order to cov er the cost of the style of living he has adopted. "For my part, I feel Impelled to voice a protest. I am no respecter of persons. I see no reason why the head of a department should be per mitted to make private gain by moth ods that are forbidden to his sub ordinates. "At a time when most unusual for eign complications confront us, when the Japanese question Is before us. when our relations with the disturbed republic to the south of U6 are most grave and fraught with mighty re sponsibilities; Indeed at' this time, above all others, the statement of Mr Bryan that he proposed to desert his office for the purpose of personal fi nancial gain comes as a shock to all thoughtful people "If he had resigned as secretary, giving as his reason the one he did give, viz: that ho could not live on his salary and, by inference that he owed a higher duty to his desire for wealth than he did to public service, there would have been less reason for public complaint, but to hold his office and draw the full salary for only a part of the time he rendered service Is In my Judgment Improper and Inexcusable." WORLD'SMARKETS WALL STREET. New York. July 18. The advance In stock.B of tho "earlier part of the week Interrupted yesterday, was con tinued today and speculative sentl ment was more choerfu). although there were so many factors In the gen eral situation calculated to make for conservatism that iori,r. .... willing to commit themselves heavllv Cable advices Indicated that a better feeling prevailed In the principal Eu ropean centers and there was some buying here for foreign account. Steel was the most conspicuous stock in this market, and the buov ant manner In which it rose suggest ed that the shorts were being brought to cover. The reactionary tendency which developed after the opening rise disappeared, and In the last part of the forenoon the market rose strongly again. Gains of one or two points were made by virtually all of the important stocks. Bonds were firm. Stocks ros generally at the open ng today Trading was most active In steel large blocks of which were mrketTpTd, and the price advanced a point. Union Pacific and Reading also rose a point. Utah Copper 1-1 8, and Canadian Pacific 2 Trading in New Haven, following the announcement THE Widespread Interest in the Watson I 1 Tanner CLEARANCE SALE Is Another Evidence That The People Know and Appreciate Real BARGAIN VALUES This sale is a simple exposition of genuine bargains. A firm determination to dispose of sum mer clothing before the season is past. All Summer Suits Reduced 25 to 50 Watson-Tanner Clothing Co. 376 24th St. over night of President Mellen's resin nation, was unusually active, and the price advanced two points on the first few transactions California petroleum contlnupd lo decline, falling 1 to a new low record After the buying orders on hand al tho openlnc had been executed, the demand fell off and prices reacted Only a part of the advance was lost, however, and trading became dull on a level midway between yesterday's close and the high prices reached on the opening rise The petroleum stocks scored further losses. Callfor nla petroleum losing thre points and Mexican 24, hut later each recovered 1 u points Lxlreme dullness was the only not? nrofth feature of the noon hour. ;U tlvo issues showed some Inclination io yield fractionally while California petroleum fell to a new low- record. The mid dav dip In prices failed to, hrlnc out Increased offerlnqs and lit tie headway Was made on tho down ward swing. As the last hour ap proached, new buing orders were put In. The list slowly advanced again, nearly reaching a level with the day's liith figures The market closed steady Highest prices of the day were reached In the last hour Although there was no heavy buying such as Characterized the morning trading, stock6 found a ready market at slow ly advancing prices. Steel Reading and Union Pacific gained two points or more each and Amalgamated 1 3-4 Profit-taking in the last few minutes scaled down the leaders fractionally. Chicago Livestock, t'hlcago July 18 Hogs Receipts. U.uOii Market Btrong, l its high er Bulk of sales. $9 159 45; light 19.1609.60 mixed $ ft heavy I8.70O9.46; rough. 18.70 8.90; pig's 7 60Q 9 35. Cattle Receipts. 1,600 Market slow and steady Beeves. ?7 15 09 1", Texas steers. 17.0098.00; western steers. 17.1608.20; stockers and feed ers, $5 607.85; cows and heifers. 13.8008.60; calves, $k 50Q 1 1 35 Sheep- Receipts, 18,000 Market weak Native sheep, $4 1'" western, 54.25 10; yearlings "u tfi'6.85; lambs, native, ?C 008.00; western, $t;.&o 8 oo. Kansas City Livestock Kansas Cit Mo July 18 Hogs Receipts, 4,000. Market 10 conta higher. Bulk, 19.1609.22; heavy, $9 1009.20. packers and butchers. 59.10.fT9.25; light, $9 1509 Jo; pigs, ?7 7508.75. Cattle. Receipts, 1.500. Market steady Prime fed steers. $8.5008.80; dressed beef steers, $7.00(5 8 40, west ern steers, $tJ 5078 25. southern steers. $5 5007 60; cows. $4 1007 00; heifers. $o 5008.75; stockers and feoders. $4 7507.50, bulls, $4,506 75? calves, $6.0009 50. Sheep Receipts, 2.000. Market weak Lambs, $7 009.00. yearlings $4.7506.75; wethers. $4.2606.00; ewes. $8.5004.60; stockers and feed ers, $2.5004 25 Omaha Livestock. South Omaha, N'eb , July IS Cattle Receipts, 300 Market steady Na tive steers, $7 2508 85, cows and heifers $5.2508 0, w estern steers. ih 'A)'( 7 75, Texas steers. Y- 7 IT), range cows and heifers, $4 0006 50, calves, $7.0009.75. Hogs. Receipts, 7.500 Market higher Heavy, $8. 70ft s 95 , light. $9C9.05; pigs. $6.OO0SOO. bulk ol salc3. $R 858.95. Sheep. Receipts. 8,000 Market lower. Yearlings, $6.0006.00; weth ers, $4 0504.90. lambs, $7.0007.90 Chicago Grain. Chicago, July 18. Wheat declined today. Influenced to some extent by predictions of larger world shipments Buying here was only of a scattered sort and speculators as a rule Inclined to the selling aide Opening prices were 1-8 to 1-403-8 cents lower Sep tember, which started at 86 3-8 to 86ic, a loss of 1-8 to l-4c, fell to 86c. Rains In Kansas and Nebraska weakened corn September opened a shade to 1-80 l-4c off at 611-8 to 611-4' dropped to i',o .",-8c, but rallied to 61-3-8c. Oats suffered from free selling by local traders September started un changed to 1-fic up at 39 3-8 to 39Vic, and sagged to :19 l-.s. , but later r-. to 39 3-4039 7-8c. Higher prices for imts carried pro visions upward First sales were 2V6 to 12Vi016c higher. Including Sep tember options at $21 80 to $21 l3 for pork. $11.85 to ? I I 96 for lard and $11 96 for ribs Wheat: The market rallied sharp ly in sympathy with coarse grain, re ports of Austro-Russlan tension and black rust advices from South Dakota The close waR steadv with senlemher 3-8c net higher at 87c. Corn Ssatements from a leading expert that the crop outlook in Illi nois was poor led to the upturn, which continued still further. The close was easy at 61 7-8c for September, a nei gain of 1-2 jj '. Sc. Metals. New York, July 18 Copper. Ir regular Standard, spot. $14.12 14 5i July. August and September ?i4 i"a 14 25; electrolytic, $14 .57 lake. $14.37014.62' . casting, $14.00 6 14 25 Tin Dull Spot. $30 sjijjTT 4 July, $39 750 14.00; August and Sep tember ?;::i Wn ::: s72 Lead; Quiet, $4.30 Q 4 40 Spelter Quiet $5 L5 06.80. Antimony; Dull., Cookson s, $8 4u o 8.55 Iron Barely stead and unchanged Money. New York. July 18 .Money on call, stead, 2 1-3 to 2 per cent; last loan. 2 1-3 ikt cent; closing bid, 2 per cent; offered at 2 l 3 per cent Time loans easier. 60 days, 404 Vi per cent; 90 days. 505 1 4 per cent" six months. 6 per cent. Close Prime mercantile paper. 6 per cent Sterling exchange steady with actual business in bankers bills at $4 S3 16 for 60-day bllsl and -it $4 86 65 for demand Commercial bills $4.83 Bar silver, 59 1-8c; Mexican dol lars, 47c. government bonds, steadv. railroad bonds, firm New York Stock List. I,ast Sale i Amalgamate Copper 67 1-2 American Beet Sugar 22 1 2 American Cotton Oil 37 Amer. Smelt & Refining 151 7-8 American Sugar Refining ... .109 1-4 American Tel & Tel 127 3-4 Anaconda Mining Co 33 7-8 Atchison 96 5-8 Atlantic Coast line 117 1-2 Baltimore & Ohio 95 1-2 Brooklyn Rapid Transit 87 7-S Canadian Pacific 117 1.4 Chesapeake & Ohio ... r,4 1 - I Chicago & Northwestern 128 3-8 Chicago. Mil & St Paul 104 3-8 Colorado Fuel & Iron . . 29 Colorado & Southern, hid 30 1-2 Delaware & Hudson, bid 152 Denver & Rio Grande, bid ... 16 5-8 Erie 26 General Electric 139 1-4 Great Northern, pfd U4 i-s Great Northern Ore Ctfs 33 Illinois Central 114 Interborough-Met 15 j.o Preferred ... 57 3.4" Inter Harvester 105 Louisville & Nashville, ex. div 132 1-4 Missouri Pacific ..31 3-S Missouri. Kansas & Texas 21 Lehigh Valley , . 14s National Lead, bid 45 New York Central gg Norfolk A Western ... .... 104 i2 Northern Pacific 107 3.4 Pennsylvania 113 1 Peoples Gas m j.o Pullman Palace Car, bid 153 Reading jgQ Rock Island Co 16 8-8 Preferred og , Southern Pacific 99 3-4 1 Southern Railway ' 7.5 , Union Pacific ...!!l47 6-8 United States Steel 56 1-4 Preferred 107 Wabash, hid 2 1-2 Western Union, bid 61 1-2 00 THE TENTED FIELD. Mrs. Hightone Yes iny husband ronies" of a noble famlh. H,Js an restors won great renown on the tent ed field Mrs Wibbles HOW odd! My hus band's people a ere In the circus busi' ness, too. Boston Transcript. 00 NOTICE. Mammoth Coal Mining company Principal place of business, Ogden City, Utah There is delinquent ujKn the following described stock on ac count of assesmenl levied on the 14th of June, 1913, the several amounts set opposite the names of the respec tive shareholders, jig follows; No. No. A int. Name Cert. Shares. Ass't Allied, J. P U 160 $ 40.00 Andreason, Cis'r..213 1000 260.00 Anderson. Le Roy 253 155 38.75 Anderson. Maggie 249 100 26 00 Lnderson, R 250 25 6.25 Anderson, M. ....251 25 6.25 Anderson, Racbel252 25 6.25 Barker. Hare't.K 339 loot) 250 00 Halls. Will'm.. 155 500 125 oi Bill, Edward 186 150 37.50 Burnett, M 188 100 25.00 Blgler. Abn C . .346 100 25.00 Broadhead, S. D..355 125 81.25 Brough Lucy .1.182 50 12 50 Bingham. B.H .Jr. IS 373 93 25 Coffin. Thos 22 320 80.00 Cottrell, Laura... 26 434 108 50 Coftrcll. E. A . . .195 1500 275. 00 Ciezcc. Therry.148 50 Crezee, Therry 32S 25 18.76 Carter, James.. 177 200 50.00 Carter. Alice 178 200 50.00 Carter, J H .. .179 200 50.00 Carter, Jno. W...180 ' 100 25 00 Carter, Geo. A.. .isi 100 2500 Bllerton, Ephrlam 319 100 25 00 Fowles, Sarah E 201 50 12.50 George. John . . 207 70 George John. ..291 36 26 50 George. Oscar H .208 33 George, Oscar H . 314 16 12 25 Hess, Wilford 47 533 Hsss. Wilford .. 2o2 750 320 75 Hawks, Nathan 50 13 Hawks Nathan ..287 02 Hawks, .Nathan.. 347 02 4 25 Hogan, Walter . 52 135 33 75 Hubbard. C. N .54 217 Hubbard. C N...285 108 81.25 Hartvlgsen, J. L.. 58 215 53 75 Henry. A J 185 300 Henry, A J 193 200 Henry. A J 272 250 187.50 Jones. Jos V. . .61 54 Jones. Jos. W 325 25 19 75 Insen, Peter M 125 100 25 on Jones, D. H 132 30 Jones, D. H 327 20 12.50 Jones. Cath. .280 20 5.00 Larson. James 340 250 62 50 Llndeloff, N P.M. 70 107 Lindeloff. N P -M l 19 3n0 101 77, Luty, Martha J. . 121 125 Luty, Hartha J. .293 62 46 75 Lowe Osborne .191 100 -, no Manning D. E 75 270 6750 Moses J F 176 150 3750 Mouritsen. M. . . .341 250 fi- SO Newton. S R 142 350 S7.5.; Owens. Jos 81 8200 800.00 Parker, Gilbert .12S 500 l-5 00 I 'arks. T H. G . .136 500 15 00 I Packham, John . 160- 250 6 50 Reese. John 354 50 i" 50 Jowe, B T ...245 470 117 50 stauffer. Ulnch 91 135 3375 Slater, J A 131 125 31 05 3male, H. c. 135 150 3750 rheurer. Fred .. 94 268 67 vo rheurer, Alfred . 146 100 25 00 rheurer. Hen' A 215 100 25 00 I'r.u y Mary J 100 26 Pracy, Mar) J. .110 15 rracy, Mary J .229 10 racy, Man- J 298 26 in olker. J W F 359 2000 i'olker, J. W F. .350 2000 - olker. J "V F 351 1000 105 00 -olker. T H. F 352 750 olker. J H. F 353 750 375 00 olker Lum. Co. 244 266 66 50 I Yalte. J A. Jr 1 03 171 V alio. J A Ir 127 9i) "" alte I A Jr. .210 joo I 'aite, J. A. Jr 236 10 92 75 - Walker, D. H 167 250 62.50 Walker Emma F 227 500 125.00 W alker. Sarah L 228 500 125.00 Ward. Mary 234 133 i Ward Mary 255 125 64 59 Wheelw'ht, W.R.888 320 80 00 And In accordance with law, so many shares of each parcel of such stock as may be necessary will bo 6old nt the office of the secretary. In tho office of Kelley & Herrlck Co., basement of the Reed hotel. Twenty fifth and Washington, Ogden Utah, on the 4th day of August. 1913, at tho hour of 2 o'clock p m , to pay de linquent assessments thereon, togeth er with the cost of advertising and expense of sale. -F M DRIGGS. Secretary. Office. Kelley A Herrlck, basement Reed hotel, Twenty-fifth street and U'nfihlnr'tnn .urTino flHon I'lnh - c- 0 . v,.. , NOTICE OF INTENTION Notice is hereby glen by tho Board of Commissioners of Ogden City, of the Intention of said board to make the following described improvements, to-wlt; To lay out, estrthlish and open a public street, to bo named Market Street, east and west through Block 24, Plat "A," Ogden City Survey, Bald street to by 60 feet wide, being 30 feet north and 30 feet south of the lot line between Lots 1, 2, 3, 4. 5 and 6, 7. 8. 9, 10, Block 24, Plat "A," Og- ' S den City Survey, the whole distance I between Grant and Lincoln Avenues. .1 and to defray the whole of the cost ' thereof, estimated at $28,000.00 by a local assessment upon the lots or pieces of ground, lying nnd being with in the following district being the ! district to be benefited and affected by said improvement, viz; Ml tho land lying between the out er boundary lines of said street when opened as proposed, and a line drawn 50 feet outward from and parallel to the said outer boundarv lines being part of Lots 1. 2, 3, 4. 5. 6. 7. 8, 9. fe and 10, Block 24, Plat "A," Ogden City Survey. All protests and objections to the carrying out of such intention must be presented in writing to the City Recorder an or before the 31st day of July. 1913. at 10 o clock a. m.. that being the time set by the Board of Commissioners when they will hear and consider such objections as mas be made thereto, at the Mayor's of fice at the City Hall Ogden, Utah By order of the Board of Commis sioners of Ogden City, Utah. Dated this 7th day of Julv, 1913 1 A. G Fell, Mayor. H J. CRAYEN. City Engineer. First publication July 8th. 1913. 1 j Last publication. July 30th, 1913 . n li Again ve place more slippers on the sales table at the above f? I'M low price These slippers con sist of Children's and Misses' Patent leather and Vici Kid, 2 strap worth up to $2.50, now go at 9S. Don't wait a day or two, but come now while your size is here. !jB 'S Clarks' I 1 Independent Meat Company! I Phone 23 FREE DELIVERY 24 Wash Remember, we sell for cash; our prices are the lowest named. ' Loins Mutton Chops, per pound W2C Round Steak, per pound 171 Shoulder Mutton Chops, per pound i0c Chuck Steak, per pound Whole Front-quarter Mutton, per pound... 9c Quality Guaranteed 15c HI Pot Roasts, per pound 122C and 15c Onlv 11,, J? y U' b' Inspected Meats ft u2