Newspaper Page Text
EYENiyiy POTKld KEDG33It--PHrCAI)Ji3LPHIA:r MONDAY, jtfNE 28, 1920
bhares Preferred, one Share Common, for $300
The Goodyear Tire & Rubber Company
of Akron , '
This company produces automnr.,1 f,M, ,1
plane and carriage tires, also belting, packing, hose, shoe
soles and heels, and distributes these lines through many
wuuaonua ui ucaicrs an over the world.
Goodyear rubber factories are located at Akron, Ohio; Bow
manville, Canada, and Los Angeles, California; another is
in project in Brazil.
The company maintains 74 branches in the United States
and has 62 foreign distributing organizations which serve
the rest of the world.
The finest grade of crude rubber is obtained from a Good
year plantation on the Island of Sumatra; the finest grade of
long staple cotton is grown on a Goodyear plantation in
A Goodyear cotton mill at Goodyear, Connecticut; spins and
weaves special cotton into tire fabric of the highest standard
of quality ever manufactured.
Contracts for Goodyear products have been received for 1920
from 60 of all automobile manufacturers, 90 of all truck
manufacturers, 69 of all carriage manufacturers and 80
of all motorcycle manufacturers.
In twelve years the business of the company has increased
more than one hundred times; earnings on outstanding com
mon, after preferred dividends, have averaged 54 ; stock
dividends have been paid as follows: 1908, 100; 1909,
100; 1911, 100; 1916, 20; 1915, 100; 1920, 150.
We are offering the unsold portion of $20,000,000 7 Cumu
lative Preferred and of $10,000,000 Common Stock in blocks
of three shares (2 Preferred and 1 Common) at $300 per
BORTON & BORTON
MACKIE & CO.
Real Estate Trust Building
The information contained in this advertisement
it obtained from sources wo believe to be reli
able, although we do not guarantee its accuracy
Angto-Ameriun Oil Company, Ltd.
i..2..,ic. ' " clven that tha above-
tir. Sf-w ;"' nave , resolvea to pay
5,.? Jhareholdera ot the company out of
fa . t.a. .a. . . . tVa
PuV5tn,n,r!fer ,h ondlnir thirty-first
December. "1910. a fln.i rfivM-nrt of Thn
,j"''lMiyr share, free of Incoma tax In
UH-rS'i'tl 5,n"Som. Thl with tha In
5r.M?SlTii,9S of. three hllllna-a per ahare
S!fir"1.Sn ih fifteenth December last and
Mid on tha fifteenth January laat will malie
J 'l dividend of thirty per cent (30)
olft,"'yD1 oiiuimr iniriy-ursi utcemwr,
??I0-.The same will bi nald on and aftei
,. ."W",! '"'r next by the Natlona
i.I2vl55'.1 anrf Union Dank of England. Llm
y i 11a neaa nmM in n
At ihm AllluaUS I. .. If.U.J Dtataa
5l-r.r-einc.y 0Jv.'our dollars per pound Merlins;
Ltqu' to """.W ahare) to all holdera of
share warrant to bearer lued by the
company In exchange for coupona number
nineteen attached to audi ehnre warranta.
, .A- 1IBWETT. Secretary.
SW ' w,tmlnter- London
June 23. 1020.
Mays Food Products, Inc.
New Orleans, la Jane 12, 1020.
Dividend No. 2
r, r" Lf j"y "leriina ot me uoara 01
Dlrectora held. Saturday. June 12. 1020. a
quarterly dividend or 2 wai declared on
ine prererrea iock or the company, pay
abUi Jnly 18, 100. to all atockholdera of
record June 30, 1020.
. B. It. DLAin. Secretary.
The Delion Tiro & Rubber Co.
The retruUr quarterly dividend of 2
On tha nrafnrrefl Rfnnlt hoa tian t-
clared, payable. Jalr 1. 1020. to stock-
noiacrs oi record at me close of busi
ness June 26th, 1920.
Baltimore, Md., June 12, 1920
W. H. Price, Jr., Treasurer
All AM erica Cables
(Formerly Central and South American Telegraph Company)
JOHN L. MERRILL. Pres.
VIA ALL AMERICA
The opening of its American-owned cables
to Rio de Janeiro and Santos. Brazil.
Cablegrams may be filed at any
telegraph office. To insure best
service, all ;uch
bear routing instruc
tions "Via All Amer
ica," which words
are transmitted free
by all Telegraph
i,'l ii' Liiiii .wFrrA-py Nisi! i i ii a
.ii t ii 1 1 i r i.'aniuK. - i i lb-
Ihhmh Wk v brazil mmm
I OT Mfflft y - mi Iff
m ' i1 I i '.I lirli'iW II fill" I'll i J. ( ii 1 IwrlaBkLiill jT
MAI1ST CABLE OFFICE
89 Broad Street
yielding high interest .
Tho cost of living has gono up prices of nil com
modities have advanced. BuJ there Is one thing that
money buys more of than formerly that is income
Securities wh'lch formerly yielded 2 to 4 are
now yielding 6 to 8. Tho opportunities for long-time
investment at high interest aro many.
Wo should bo pleased to discuss this matter further
List of securities furnished on application.
OaiiKMjurranr, - Philadelphia.
Boles West wood
PHONE' LOCUST Z016
An Unusual Investment
Circular Upon Request
NAULTY & CO., Ine.
WE WILL BUY
Indianapolis Tract. & Term.
5s. Due 1933
-, Sawii K. Phillips & Co. .
THE MANAYCNK NATIONAL nANK
. fhlla,. Pa., June 22. 1020.
The Board of Dlrectora haa thli day de
clared a reKUlar aemlannua ldlvldend of 7
and an extra dividend o 2 on tha capital
atoek. payable on and after J0I7 lit. neit.
until which date the transfer books will
remain cloaed. and haa added S100.OOO to the
K!;Rlui,un',.or h bank. makln that Item
W0O.OO0. Dividend checka will be mallei
KuaicNB J. Xionnis.
rillLADELnilA AND WESTERN RAIL
. Norrletown. Pa., June 22, 1020.
Preferird Stork DlTldend No. 18.
The Doard of Dlrectora haa this day de.
clared a dividend of ono and one-quarter
(lyi) per cent on the preferred Block of
thin company, payable July IS. 1020. to
preferrad atockholdera of record at the cloie
of buellfesa Juno 30, 1020,
Cbecka will be mailed.
SIL8UEB EnniCKSON. Treaaurer.
UNITED STATES MORTGAGE COMPANY
wiKifEimitn nivmicMn no. it
The regular semiannual dividend of 3 per
Dullness Reaches Climax Under
Dearth of Interest and
rent, or la.SO Mr share, haa been declared by
the Hoard of Dlrectora on the Preferred
mocK, payaoio July otn luzv, to stock'
holders of record at the close of business
June 10th. 1020.
,.. . H. W. DUniSKB & CO.,.
428 Land Title Bids. fiscal Aeenta.
DNITED STATES MORTGAGE COMPANV
A dividend of S3. 80 per share has been
declared by the Dlrectora on the Common
Block of the Company, payable July Olli,
1020, to atockholdera of record Juno 10.
ir. w. nuBfsKB co..
428 Land Title Bids. Fiscal Acents.
uk,r. IphltadeloWa St-
.7 7 CMxMTNPi;
PETERS HOME RUILDINO COMPANY
PHEFEUIIBD DIVIDEND NO. fl
The Board of Dlrectora have declared the
regular quarterly dividend of 1 per cent,
or II. TR per ahare. on the Preferred Stork
of the Company, payable Jalr 1st. 1020. to
siocjuioiaera or record June 10. iuu.
II. W. DUI1ISKB ft CO..
428 Land Title Bldr. Fiscal Asents.
Dcatlis of a Day
METROPOLITAN So TO BOo STORES. Inc.
r New York
PREFERRED DIVIDBND.NO. 13
le Directors of the C!nmnA4w have de
clared the regular quarterly dividend of
The Directors of the Company
ared the regular nuartnrlv HI
14. per. cent, or Il.tS per share, on the
Preferred Stock, navabla Julr Int. 102(1. tn
atockholdera of record at the close of busi
ness June 10, 1020.
ir. w. DunisKn & co..
428 Land Title Bldr. Fiscal Agents.
DE,RnORN TRUCK COMPANY
PREFERRED DIVIDEND NO. 0
The regular quarterly dividend of 191 per
cent, or 11.75 per share, haa been declared
by the Dlrectora of the Company on the Pre
ferred Stock, payable July 1st, 1020, to
.atockholdera of record June 15th. 1020.
II. W.lDUBISKD & CO..
428 Land Tltld Bldg. Fiscal Agents.
Chlropre Falls. Mass.
PREFERRED DIVIDEND NO. 2
The Dlrectora have declared tho regular
quarterly dividend of 194 per cent, or 11.75
per share, on the Preferred 8tock of the
Company, payable July 1st, 1020, to atock
holdera of record June 15th. 1020.
II. W. DUMSKE A CO..
428 Land Title Bldg. Fiscal Agents,
DAYTON RUBBER MANUFACTURING
COMPANY. Dayton, O.
PREFERRED DIVIDEND NO. 25
The Board of Dlrectora have declared the
regular quarterly dividend on the Preferred
?i2k ,of J"8. tC?mp"ny; Payable July 1st.
1020. to stockholder of record at the close
of business June 15. 1020
II. W. DUBISKE A CO
42S Land Title Bldg. Fiscal Aaenta.
THE WILLIAM CRAMP & HON8 SlIU- AND
ENOINE BUILDING CO.
. , . ... . Jti 2. 1020
The Board of Dlrectora has this day de
clared a quarterly dividend of 1V4 per rent
payable July 15. 1020 to atocknoTdera Sf
record at 8 p. m. on July 1, 1020 The
transfer books of the company will be closed
for the purpose of this dividend from 3
p. rn. July 1 until 10 a, m. July in 1020
CHARLES T. TAYLOR.
OIRARD TRUST COMPANY
At a meeting of the Board of Directors
held this day. a quarterly dividend of Nine
IfKT "' wa5..l,?Slared' Payable on Jul"
1, llttO. to stockholders of record on the
books of the company at the close of bu.l
nesa June 15, 1020. Checka will be mallVri
OEOROEJ H STUART 34 Tearer?"
Philadelphia. Pa Juno 10, 1020.
PROrORAI.8 FOR TRACK. BTtTinv
PLATFORSI AND PAviNn I0N
DEPARTMENT OF CITY TRANSIT
CITT OF PIIILADEU'HIA '
Eleventh floor. 1211 Cheitnut at
, , Philadelphia. June as 10-0
Sealed proposals addressed to tha Director
If the Department, will be received untff 12
eloclt noon, on Tuesday. July 0T 10"O
and opened Immediately thereafter, for the
follower work appurtenant to the Frank!
n.rnL?1STa1 nf,"""'. authorised by ordl
SSniaSfhTon!' "prroved Ju,y 20 l,1-
Bu.Cfrom SllU'WVr "? MSrd "e!
nue from north of Harrison street to Bridge
street, comprising about 7280 lln. fe.t of
tl?eId?) Rn tW cro"ov". (Readier-
Station Platforms. Contract 874 qtxinn
Platform! and Shelter on P nkfoVd aVenue
at Pratt street. Including re-enforceO em.
crtte plaUorm, underpaasago floors and
statrwayai wood roofs covered with asphalt
and felt roollnc, copper flashings and gu -ters.
Iron down spouts; ateel closures with
glazed ateel aaah for platform underlie
sages and stairways and appurtenant work.
Paving. Contract 110 New rranlte block
paving on gravel base In Arch street at
18th street, and new wood-bloclc paving on
concrete base tn Broad atreet south of Fil
Plans and Specifications can be seen at
1211 Chestnut street, twelfth floor, and
copies of same, with blank forms for pro
posal, will be supplied to Intending; bidders
A deposit of ten (10) dollar! will bo required
for the plana for Contract! 072 and 674.
and on their return will be refunded,
Contractora will be required to comply
with the act of Assembly of July 18. 1917.
relative to workmen's compensation Insur
ance, and proof must be furnished the de
partment by each contractor that ha has ac
cepted the provisions of said act and Insured
his liability thereunder, or aecured exemp
For each bid a proposal bond In the sum
of five hundred (B00 dollars must be filed
In the Law Department, Room 484, City
Hall, tn accordance with tha ordinance of
May 25, I860, tha certificate of such filing to
be Inclosed with the bid.
The Director reserve! tha right to rejeot
any or all bids aa he may deem best for the
Interest of tha city of Philadelphia.
WILLIAM S. TWININO,
SEALED PROPOSALS WILL BE RE-
cVlved at Room 210. City Hal!, until 12
o'clock noon on Wednesday, July 14, 1020,
and opened at that time in Room 210, City
ftrhrdnlo "A" Branch Hewerg.
gihrfX "U" Main Hewerai
Itork Run Extension In Ontalanna St.,
(10th ATr. North, 18th St. and 07th
Ttnjlr linn Kitenelon In
Schednie "C" ll-nch Cast Iron Pipe
..Mil fliwlfrev Ave.
Schrdole , "D" Frankfoi
Ins Walls nlonr
Cast -Iran l'l
Nfr Tl. u.
nj Crrek Illah
VOTE Contractor! .will be required to
comply with the Act of July 18. IfllT. rela
tlve to Workmen'! Compensation Insursnre,
and proof must be furnished the Department
by the contractor that he haa accepted the
provtelone of said Aot and Insured his lis
blllty thereunder or secured exemption
'WrT-at nooryClty TU.K
. ...,- SSS Dlreotor.
Uipanni.m m.miv ...,.
TUB BOROUGH -OF SHARON MILL IN-
Tlie w,u wi v- n irarani loan Ol
J4.000ii 8. ta of.atata tax. ""
wlfTllaWi H. AtoVtiwi,' JMnUk
Dullness in the stock market seemed
to hnvo renched its climax on Saturday
last during tho half session. In many
instances tho brokers' offices wcro
almost, and' in some cases they tvere
altogether, deserted. Tho quotation
boards were often at tho mercy of tho
board boys. In several instances tfio
principals had evidently taken n holi
day. A broker whoso firm kefps tabs on
Heading remarked that there is con
siderable speculation in certain quarters
over tho eventual fato of the genoral
mortgage joint 4s. It looks, ho said,
as though thcro will be n complete seg
regation of those bonds. in tho dlsiolu
tlon process as ordered by Hie court,
now that tho Supremo Court has re
fused to modify its instructions to tho
The Reading Co. ho said, wanted
a modification of tho original order?
making a strong point of the desirability
of maintaining tho cxistenco of tho
joint obligation, which, it is now feared,
in view of the Supremo Court's refusal,
will be ignored by tho lower court ns
not in line with the purposo of th"o Su
preme Court's opinion, and, conse
quently .may ordor their redemption.
Ho said thcro will bo found ways of
getting around such n proposition, as it
would wirk n ereat hnrilshtn if now
bonds are to bo issued under two scpa-I
rato mortgages at current rates, ami
would involvo tho exchanging of a 4
per cent security for one at 7 or 8 per
A plan, ho said, has been spoken of,
namely, the substitution of bonds bear
ing the same rate of interest, with the
same maturity, but issued tinder sep
arate mortgages on each, of the two
companies, with instructions to the
trustee to exchange lor the joint now
'In nnv event, he said, ho was certain
a satisfactory solutioh of tho difficult
problem would bo found.
There is a nlan beine suggested which
would renulre tho railroad company to
take over all eqhflnment and properties
owned by the Reading Company, but not
connected with tho coal companv, thus
wiping out of existence tho Reading
Company and issuing $500 bonds by the
railroad company and coal company, re
spectively, which could bo exchanged,
one each, for each $1000 bond now out
standing. Below ore opinions of financiers and
financial institutions on current events
which have a bearing on tho security
- Ninth National Bank The Ninth
National Bank review says: It must
be conceded that the situation tfs it ex
ists contains possibilities of danger,
and it cannot be too often said that
now if ever nil persons need to use a
reasonable prudenco in their expendi
tures, to make no relaxation in their
efforts toward production and to lay by
a store for less prosperous days which
may not unreasonably be expected to
follow in the course of time.
West & Co. For the longer futurn
we bellevo railroad stocks generally offer
very attractive possibilities. They are
selling at or near the lowest prices ever
recorded ; thero has been no speculation
in them ; they aro not inflated ; havo not
increased their capital stock; in fact,
many havo recently been reorganized)
and have had their capital brought Info)
line with their supposed earning co
naclty. Oil and metal shares, too, are
low. Industrials alone arc compara
tively high, and even among these aro
many that have conserved their assets,
and paid moderate dividends, nnd there
fore have large equities behind their
stock. Others have capitalized their
assets by stock dividends, and ' have
increased disbursements, nnd therefore
invito criticism that they are being
made attractive to the outside buyer.
In n few words, it is n time for great
discrimination in purchases, but also
of great opportunity.
Paine, Webber & Co. In times of
panic or depression, such ns we have
been passing through, stocks nnd bonds
of every class suffer. Perfectly good
securities being sold to protect less
marketable ones or loans maturing or
being called, such issues are forced for
ealo at whatever price they will bring
in a falling mnrket.
This affords an opportunity which
should bo taken advantage of to ex
change securities of doubtful future and
asset valuo into thoso selling way below
intrinsic value and having more aggres
sive sponsorship marketwlsc, for when
tho turn takes place, about 75 por cent
of all tho advance of tho following three
to four years should occur during the
first six or seven months; thus It is
important to hold securities which in
all likelihood will movo first.
Tho greatest advances do not occur
in high-priced dividend issues, but In
low-priced securities having great
potential values back of them, such as
Atchison, Northern Pacific, Union
Pacific and General Electric after tho
1803 pants; Crucible. Bethlehem Steel,
Studebakcr, General Motors, after 1014
depression, anil more recently Linseed,
Corn Products tho Cuban Sugars,
American Woolen, Endlcott, Rubber,
International Paper, Stutz, Chandler
and Cleveland Motors.
It would appear from present indica
tions that among tho first issues to
ndvance will bo the equipments, coals
Chandler Bros & Co. George
Cohan had a couplo of lines in one of
his Cohancsquo productions, "If you're
ncn, you're tno smoKo: ir you're poor,
vou'ro a ioke." which havo snccinl an-
plication to the present sombro days of
the stock market which emit the double
objection to both broker nnd customer
of being stupidly dull and insistently
heavy. Tho rich man with a liberal
bank balanco commands tho situation;
the poor man can lose his money either
by tho process of further decline or by
tho absorption method or paying pro
hlbltlve money borrowing rates. Mean
while, there's the mlddlo winning chance
of Gcorgo Harvey's "Only 257 days
more," or tho removal of the bid for
ono or -more friends to give opportunity
for those soon to sees retirement.
nicven per cent money was tho answer
flashed on tho screen this week when
an incipient rally was threatened Mon
day morning. That is almost the con
tinual retaliation method whonevcr any
good news seems in the process of Incubation.
Tho Annalist The foreign situation
is interesting. Following the close of
hostilities, the allied countries were
loaded heavily with copper. This was
especially truo with relation to Italy,
England and France also had heavy
stocks. These sunnlies havo been play
ing out, and are now practically gone
in all of the countries named. The
Central Powors at the time of signing
the armistice were practically without
copper, and while some has gone into
thoso countries in the meantime through
rcpurchaso of the metal sold by the
United States to neutrals, tho quantity
has been small by comparison with nor
mal needs, and if anything llko an in
dustrial rehabllitatlm is to bo estab
lished the-need for ivpper will be heavy.
The signs now.poirft to greater indus
trial activity "nd tho need for copper
is becoming taore urgent,
REV. JAMES A. H0LAHAN
Rector Survived by Brother, the Rev.
E. J. Holahan, of Same Church
The Rev. James A. Holahan, or
eight years rector of St. Gabriel's
Catholic Church, Twenty-ninth nnd
Dickinson streets, died yesterday after
a protracted illness.
Father Holahan. who was fifty-nine
years old, was born in Middlcport,
flchuylklll county, Pn. He was or
dained in Philadelphia by the Jato Arch-
oisnop uyan June 10, itwn, mis nrai
assignment wo at the Churchof St.
John the Evangelist in this city. He
later had pastorates in Port Carbon
and Coatcsvlllc, Pa. n
Father Holahan, who was n son of
the late Richard and Ilnnora Holahan,
Is survived by a brother, the Rev.
Edward J. Holahan, also of St.
WILLIAM G. HENRY
Prominent Kensington Manufacturer
Succumbs In Jefferson Hospital
William O. Henry, prominent Ken
sington manufacturer, vice president of
tho Tioga Mills, textiles, Trenton ave
nue nnd Dauphin street, died last night
nt Jefferson Hospital. He had been ail
ing from throat trouble for several
months, ne was removed from his
home, at Wayne and Horttcr streets,
Gcrmantown, to the hospital several
Mr. Henry was forty-seven years old.
He was the son of Thomas Henry, who
tamo to this country from England and
founded the Tioga Mills more than n
half century ago. Thomas Henry was
one of tho pioneer textile manufacturers
Mr. Henry was n member of the
Manufacturers' and other clubs. He Is
Riirvlvcd by the following: Mrs. Lilllnn
Henry, his widow; a son, William G.
Henry. Jr.. who is a student at Penn
sylvania Military College; a daughter,
Mrs. Elizabeth Dodson. nnd two
brothers. James Henry, vice president
of the Kensington Trust Co.. who was
formerly in business with Mr. Henry,
nnd ThomnR Henry, Jr., a Frankford
JOSIAH KINGSLEY OHL
Journalist rfad Long Career In In
ternational Newspaper Work
New York. Juno 28. Josiah Kings-
ley Ohl, editor of tho Evening Tele
gram, died yesterday at his home,
r! East Sixty-fifth street. His death
came after a short illness from heart
disease, following a nervous break
down. Ho hod been a sufferer from
heart disease several years. Funeral
services will be conducted at 4 o'clock
Tuesday afternoon at the Church of the
Mr. Ohl had an active career in in
ternational newspaper work extending
over more than thirty years. He was a
son of the Rev, Dr. John Franklin Ohl
nnd Louisa West Ray. of Brownsville,
Pn., where ho was Dorn in 1803.
In 1800 he went to AVashlngton nnd
hernme correspondent in that eltv for
the Atlanta Constitution and the London
uaily Telegraph. Ho also at that time
was attached to the Washington bureau
of the New York Herald. In 1007 he
was sent to China ns correspondent for
the New York Herald, and for nearly
ten years represented that newspaper In
the Far East, his work taking him from
China to Japan, Corca, the Philippines
Mr. Ohl's international newspaper
work brought him into confidential con
tact with representatives of foreign
governments, nnd nt various times he
received the decorations of commander
nf the crown of Italy, chevalier of tho
Order of King George III of Greece,
chevalier ol the Order of Leopold of
Belgium and chevalier of thn Legion of
Honor of France.
DR. WALTER B. DICK
Native of Philadelphia Dies as Re
sult of Accident at Shore
Atlantic CUv. Juno 2S Struct l.r- n
jitney while crossing Pacific avenue on
Wednesday evening, Dr. Walter B.
Dick, Civil War veteran nnd one of the
most prominent pioneer citizens of the
resort, died in tho city hospital Sun
day as a result of tho injury. George
Engle. driver of the jitney, who has
been held pending the outcome of Dr.
Dick's injuries, was formnllv nhnrfoit
Doctor Dick was born in Philadel
phia eighty-four years ago. He was1
graauatcd from tho University of Penn
sylvania and rcclved degrees of both
medicine and denlstfy. At tho out
break of the Civil Wnr ho enlisted In
tho Union army, but shortly afterwards
was transferred to the navy. At the
close of the war he was a, division sur
geon, He served in Rear Admiral Fnr
ragut's fleet at the battle of New Or
leans nnd also Mobile. He was wounded
during tho latter engagement. He
leaves one daughter, Mrs. Thomas
Bradley, 1201 Pacific nvenuc.
William L. Hartman
Allcntown, Pa., June 28. William
L. Hartman, fifty-four years old, news
paper veteran, died last night in the
Allentown Hospital. In ISfi.T ho began
work as a reporter on the old City Item,
of which he became editor. For five
years ho was city editor of tho Morning
Call, nnd since May 1 last was its ex
change editor. For many years ho was
Allcntown correspondent of tfie Asso
. Philip S. Post
Chicago, June 28. Philip Sidney
Post, vice president of the Interna
tional Harvester Co., died yesterday iu
Wlnnctka, III,, after a brief Illness,
.Tudgo Post was connected with the
company since 1008. Ho was appointed
general attorney in 1010 and nine years
later was elected to a vlco presidency.
Ho took a conspicuous1 part in framing
tho company's industrial-relations plan
In 1010. He was born in Vienna in
1800, whllo his father was American
E. L. Heathcoate
E. L. Heathcoate. 030 North Fifty
sixth street, died last night In the Unl
vcthlty Hospital from Injuries received
T'nday night while at work In the Penn
sylvania Railroad freight yartU nt
Thirty-first and Chestnut strcctr.. He
was assistant yardmnstcr.
HALTS GAME TO SELL FIELD
Auctioneer at Pitman Interrupts
Lead of Philadelphia Team
Pitman, N. J June 28. Ball play- '
crs of the Pitman Cottagers' Associa
tion team saw the ball field sold right
from under their feet in the midst of
the game here Saturday afternoon with
the Twentieth Century A. A., of Phila
delphia. While local fans wurc mourn
ing a four-run lead obtained by the
visitors in the opening Inning the fa
miliar announcing of '"bawl two" or
"strike-rr-out" by tho ump was
broken by a sonorous "Going, going,
"She's gone nil right," remarked a
pessimistic fan, referring to the ball
game, as Benjamin F. James, auc
tioneer, elbowed the "ump" off the dia- I
mond and sent the teams to the benches
while he auctioned off the ball field,
which is owned by the New Jersey
Conference Camp Meeting Association.
The block of lots was knocked down
to Andrew Rlchcnberger, of Philadel
phia, who summers hero nnd vho was
the highest bidder. Then the ball game
U. S. Naval
Sealed bids will be pub
licly opened at the U. S.
Naval Ordnance Plant,
Dayton, Ohio, for the
sale of the land, build
ings and other govern
ment material of tljat
plant, at 10 A. M July
7, 1920. Catalogue of
sale may be obtained
from Commanding Offi
cer U. S. Naval Ord
nance Plant, Miami
Chapel Road, Dayton,
Ohio, or Lieut. Com
mander N. B. Farwell,
U. S. N., Senior Mem
ber Board of Sale,
Naval Station, Great
Bonds for Investment
Circular Upon Request,
The National City Company
Correspondent Offices in Over So Cities
- riillmlrlphln 1421 Chmtnitt St.
Atlantic Clrr 1I2S Boardwalk
(3STO T1IK IIOIJJEKS OF WKBSTKR
3 Coal nnd Coke Comnanr'n Connoll.
datM Flrat Mortrate Five Per Cent Gold
NOTICE Is hereby Blven, purauant to
Article Fourth of tha Consolidated First
Mortgage, dated March lat. 102, securing
tha above binds, that on tha fifteenth day
Itoom 41S Stephen Olrard Building-. Phlla-,
delphla, Pennsylvania, there will be a meet-1
Ing of the holdera of the outstanding bonds '
Issued under and secured by said Consoli
dated First Mortgago for the purpose of '
ottm on the proposed release from the lien
and operation of said mortgage, of tho fol
lowing parcels of land Included In said mort
gage! Three tracta or parcels of surface In Sum
merhlU Township. Cambria County. Penn.
aylvanla. aggregating about 3411 acres 82
perch-s. proposed to be sold to Conrad
Twenty-eight tracts or parcels of coal,
situate In Cambria. Croyle and Summerhlll
Townships. Cambria County. Pennsylvania
aggiegatln about 8407 acres and 03
perches, with 07 acres and as perches of
surface, proposed to bo sold to the Melva
Klght tiacts or parcels of coal, sltuite In
Summerhlll. Portage and Munster Town
ships. Cambria County. Pennsylvania, ag.
gregatlng about 181 ncres and 40 perches,
proposed to bo exchanged with the Summit
Water Supply Company for two tracts of
coal In Munster and Summerhlll Townships,
Cambria County. Pennsylvania, aggregating
an equal acreage,
WKBSTEU COAI, AND COKK COMPANY
By A. a. EDWARDS,
Secretary and Treasurer.
Dated New York. June IS, 1020.
With $500 '
The General Rules of
How to Giro a Broker In
structions. Broker's Commlasion
How to Indorse a Stock
iWv to Use Collateral in
How to Group Invest
ments. The Deposit Require
ments for Carrying
Stocks on Account.
The Rights of Stock and
Bond Holders, etc
Our free booklet, ."The
Investors and Traders
Guide," explains these
clearly. Edition limited.
Call, phone irrrito at
once. f v"
Ask for No. T. U.-921
JONES & BAKER
Sfttfditt m New Ttrk
Curb Maritt StcwrMtt
Widener Bide., Philadelphia
Phones Bell, Locust 4730
Keystone, Race 2290
Offices in 9 Principal Cities
Dlrtct f rivet Whrt
Increase Your Production With Automatic Machinery
In this way alone you can overcomo increased labor costs and labor shortage.
Wo can design and build automatic machinery that will speed up your production now
while demand exceeds supply and thereby increase your profits from increased sales
and decreased production costs, and later when supply equals demand you will be pre
pared to profitably produce in the faco of competition.
We Can Design and Build for Your Own Particular Product
Automatic Machinery for
CARTONING -' Mi
Goods, Tin Cans.
CRACKING "J5,tf "
FORMING rrlnU of nuHr'
per nnd Metal Iloirs.
GRADING jgjif 8o,M Bnd
JAPANNING Me,al ',rt,
I ABELING notiiM. noxea,
jADLL"'u Cartons. I'ack-
or PRODUCING ft
Metal Tarts. Tea Baca. Buttons,
r.melonm. rills. Ice Cream Cones.
Fabrics of various kinds.
Bottles. Cartons, rackates. Crtn
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WEIGHING rowder., t.
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Giles Engineering Co., Inc.
DESIGNERS AND BUILDERS
Executive, Sales and Display Offices
Sixth Floor, Grand Central Palace, New York
Phone Vonderbilt 7300 '
101 TREMONT ST.
Phone Main 6030
1537 CHESTNUT ST.
Phono Locuit 6636
' V 3 - '
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