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The Ogden standard. (Ogden City, Utah) 1913-1920, June 28, 1913, 4 o'clock p.m. City Edition, Image 13

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Persistent link: http://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn85058396/1913-06-28/ed-1/seq-13/

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I NO MORE "FORDS" UNTIL i;
AUGUST "
, Ford Motor Company has notified all ! 1 1
II I dealers that no more orders will be ac- M
! repted until August 1st; their entire out- II
J pnt being sold up to that date. I
I! We were lucky in getting two car- IN
: loads this week and have one more car-
, I loid due next week. This will be ALL I Ml
J ; I for us until after the above date. ,
5 i. Trust all prospective buyers will take III I
hi advantage of the immediate delivery we I i
can make and save disappointment and
I JAMES AUTOMOBILE CO. I
I I 2612-14 Washington Avenue.
I OGDEN, UTAH.
AUTOMOBILE NEWS I
OGDEN MAN AT
A BIG AUTO
FACTORY
Editor Standard. As I have just
Completed a visit through the Im
mense Ford factory, l thought it
would be interesting and Instructive
for your readers to get a rough idea
of the largest, finest equipped and
most wonderful automobile factory In
Ihe world, barrinj; none. The Im
irenslty of the plant, the great output
Ot cars and the unlqur system em
ploed from start to finibh Is beyond
my powers of explanation. In fact I
was so completely carried away. I
tcoulr: not realize the extent of the
Bdertaklng which was gi - on be
fore my eyes In view of this. I will
endeavor only to give an idea of the
operations which Impressed me most
forcibly.
The Ford plant Is situated about
six miles from the center of the busi
ness section of Detroit in a beautiful
suburb, known as Highland park. I
cannot remember the amount of
ground the plant covers or the exac'
'mount of floor-space it contains, but
the total Is somewhere near 120 acres.
I nm sure we walked a good many
mils while passing through the fac
9r) , without retracing our steps
cnee
We commenced at one end. where
we lound a big heap of pig iron and
unfinished steel parts. Just beyond the
mighty foundry, and I followed the
car through as closeh as possible
throughout the thousand and one op
erations until it was rolled out of the
buck door at the other end of the
pactorv Into the hands of the final
tester
I ?aw the pig iron and all material
In Ihe raw state saw them throw the
sarfif into the melting pots with the
ole aid of a (treat electric crane, op
erated by one man. This crane has
a powerful magnet which drops down
Into the heap of raw material. A cer
tain amount clings to the magnet and
II carried over to the melting pots,
aving the time and expense of load
ing and uuloadiug in the ordinary
way.
There it a small army of men get
ting the molds ready for the various
f castings, such as cylinder heads, pis
tons, etc . and as 60on as the pattern ,
has been removed from the box of
land (which is the best way I can,
explain It) the box containing the ex-
act impression for the particular cast- i
lug In sand, is placed on a huge ma
rblne a good deal similar to our or- .
adinary "merry-go-round " 1 should
Tiny there are from twenty-five to fifty i
Jsnnd boxes put on each ' merry-go- j
pound" and there are about ten or
(twelve merry-go-rounds in all As
taoon ae everything is ready, the hot
Floetal is drawn from the melting pots
land ae each sand box comes round
It ip filled with metal and passes on
until all the boxes of sand are filled
A BROKEN
MUD GUARD
j a broken wind shield or a broken
inytbing else makes no difierence to
Fu.8. We can repair anything on au
tuto that can be repaired. Waste no
i t'mo about it either Get right on the
lob and finish it as quickly as good
W'.rk will permit. Anything wrong
f with your car?
RACE & GRAY
Agents for
ilLSON PRIMER AND GASOLINE
SAVER
2093 Washington Avenue.
Phone 683-W.
1
I The) are allowed to cool for a few
I minutes and are then carried to an
other department by a huge traveling
crane, the boxes are broken opent the
sand knocked and brushed off and a
complete casting in the rough of a
set of cylinders, or practically a whole
Ford engine. i6 completed The crane
then picks up a bunch of the engines
or ether castings as the case may be,
takes them to another department
where they employ. Instead of the or
dinary cold chisel and hammer, about
a dozen pneumatic cold chisels which
v hack the rough places off the cast
ings "quicker than a cat can wink It's
, eye.'
After this, the castings are started
on their long Journey through the
i;ia nine shop where they pass
through thousands of different hands
and machines, each man and machine
doing a respective little bit. until It
comes out of the other end of the
factory assembled In a finished
Ford Model T." It there goes Into
the hands of the final tester, onto the
loaning platform, into a freight car
and very shortly Into the hands of an
I owner.
It 16 a good deal similar to catch
ing a trout, cutting its head off. fry
ing and eating It almost before It has
time to get cold. You see the raw
materials at one end, see it go
through the different operations In
the factory almost like lightning, and
it comes out a finished car and Into
the hands of a purchaser almost be
fore it has tinio to stop "wiggling,
as It were.
Not only the iron castings, which I
have mentioned, but every part of the
steel and mechanical construction for
the car goes through a similar process
There is a powerful hammer which
cuts off a bar of six-Inch steel with
s much ease as one sharpens an or
dinary lead pencil lth a knife There
are several sets of multiple drilling
machines; each one of these drill
forty-five holes in an engine casing
In one operation, and it Is all auto
malic Another machine takes thirty
five engine cylinder heads and auto-
I matlcally machines and practically
finishes them In one operation This
aia hine is operated b one man only
i and takes the place of one hundred
men Vnother machine, operated by
one man. comp'etely bores all four
rylindors In an engine In one opera
.. e-,t- miirh nlfitons. which look
like pieces of junk, are placed In an
other machine and. without a single
ouch or adjustment by the operator,
they are first finished down to proper
size, the hole Is then bored for the
wrist pin and automatically three lit
tle tools slide out from somewhere
and cut the groves to the exact slz
for the piston ring? The piston Is
then practically finished, except for
the polishing and grinding on thr
emery.
I tollowed a cam shaft through from
the rough. It must have passed
through almost a dozen different ma
chines before It was finished and
ready o be assembled into the en
gine. . ...
The best treating operations, while
they do not seem of so much import -nne'e
and so wonderful to the ordinary
factorv lsltor yet they are one of the
most important acts in the construc
tion as ir Is through this secret heat
treatment that the light steel construc
tion of the frame, axles, spindles,
springs, steering rods, etc are tem
pered to withstand the t.remendou
strain to which they are subjected In
ihe hands of the purchasers ThL-lat-treatlng
vanadium steel formula
c ;. secret process which was work
ed out bv the company several years
ago at an expense of several hundred
thousand dollars. The most part of
treatment takes place before vou
and vet no person is, able to grasp
the plans sufficiently to carry them
out as the heating and treating is all
controlled by electricity and the par
ties In charge of this. I understood
from the guide, are high salaried men
I .-hn nre closely connected with the
organization.
There are a number of large fur
naces used for this beat treating and
above each furnace Is a group of dif
ferent colored electric lights which
are used for signalling purposes.
The steel parts are placed in these
furnaces, as I understand it, by un
skilled laborers and the oxact amount
and volume of heat and the time re
quired for the treatment of the dif
ferent parts Is all worked out by
electrlcitv and controlled solely by
the experts who are In a little room
separate entirely from the furnaces
know is to put a certain part In a
certain furnace when a signal Is given
tS Signal board and to take the
eontents out by similar signals
One of the most interesting opera
tions s the final assembly of the
car before they are turned over o
he testers The mumbling room
ilmost as wide as one of our clt
Greets and about a block long or long
er About seventy-five frames are
Slw K eq,ual di8tance apart on
Tn n 81 w f thl8 room- ma'ns 15
nH.L Afte,r that the necessary
Lte 3X,e assemblies., wheels.
g!8,n; anu da6n assemblies,
engines and in fact all parts necessary
to build a complete car, except body,
are brought either by truck or over
head electric crane and placed beside
each frame. Then an army of
mechanics begin their assembly work
on the 150 cars Each man has just
one certain operation to perform He
docs this and passes on to the next
car nnd so on down the long string
of 150 cars.
These men become so expert at
their work that they seem to work bv
magic. I took out my watch and
dmed them and it took Just thlrtv
minutes from the time they began
building up the cars until all on one
side, 75 in number, were completely
assembled and ready for the testers
At this rate It would mean 150 cars
per hour Of course this cannot be
taken as an average as It takes a con- ,
stderable amount of time to remove
ihe assembled cars and to get the
tecessary material for another lot of I
150.
1 understood from the guide that
the factory was In operation until 1
o ciock In the morning and that ls
tciaglng close to 1000 cars per day.
Do not get the. mistaken idea that I
the cars arc hurriedly built and put
together and that accuracy and care
are disregarded This Is not a fact.
I was greatly surprised to note the
satisfied expression on the faces of
all workman from the janitorB to the
highest salaried mechanics and In
fractors. There Is plenty of room,
plenty of light and everybody seems
to take plenty of time in doing his
work, but the whole organization from
start to finish is so well trained and
'system ' Is so well carried out that it
is like clock work Everybody is so
courteous it makes visitors feel as
though they were honored guests. If
ou get In the way of a workman In
stead of being scowled at, he politely
steps aside and lets you by as if man
ners and civility were ground in him.
s near as I could learn, there are
between 16,000 and 17,000 employed In
the factory alone, and the office force
is made up of over eight hundred
clfks, stenographers, officials, etc.
making a total of almost eighteen
thousand. Think of It! A whole city
almost as large as Ogdcn Is employed
with this one plant This does not
include the thousands of hands em
ployed in the branch houses and as
sembling plants scattered through the
cnillzed world.
Yours verv trulv,
H. C. JAMES. JR.
Mgr. James Automobile Co.
oo
Itrucks are to
carry mail
C A. Benjamin, says the biggest
sale of motor trucks on record has
been made to haul United States mall
in New York City . Representing an
investment of approximately $225,000.
this contract for government work
marks a climax in motor truck instill
lations.
"The trucks," says Mr Rosenfeld,
"are all of three and one-half tons
capacity, and will handle a hauling
Job of huge proportions. The vehi
cles will be fitted with the standard
United States mail type of bodies The
date of delivery specified for the en
tire battery of machines Is August 1
' The big contract was eagerh
sought and brought bids from lead
ing motor truck manufacturers In boij
the gasolino and electric business Not
only ttlll the trucks handle "straight
mail, but they also will take care of
greath Increased volume of matter,
due to the recent parcels post laws.
The battery of vehicles will have
a capacity of 4,300 tons of mall In a
dav which means an annual capacity
of carrying 1 560,000 tons or 3,100 000
000 pounds In term6 of volume
hauled, the array of machines on each
i trip can transfer 24,00u cubic feet of
mall. Figuring on the basis of IV
trips, which will be required In a day.
the total daily capacity is 432,000 cu
bic feet of mall, and the annual ca
paclty Is 157.680,000 cubic reset
APPERSON TO
COME TO OGDEN
In celebration of the twentieth an
nUersary of the building of America's
first successful gasoline automobile,
tinier Apperson will be at the wheel
of one of the Apperson "Jack RabblC
entries when the Indiana-Pacific tour
leaves Indianapolis, July 1 Two Ap
person cars will take part In this.
th third annual tour of the Indiana
automobile Manufacturers association.
This tour will be the biggest cross
country touring event of 1913 and will
cover a distance of more than 3600
miles The part will arrive in Ogden
July 19 Governor Ralston will offi
ciary start this tour from the steps of
the Hoosler capitol on July 1, at 2
p. m.
The idea of the tour originated with
the national coast-to-coasf rock high
way for which Carl G. Fisher, the In
dianapolis milloinaire sportsman. Is
sponsor. The tour will pathflnd a
suitable route for such a road Like
the automobile, the idea of a trans
continental highway boulevard orig
inated with a Hoosler Twenty year
ago, on July 4tb, the first gasoline
automobile In America waB driven out
of the shop In which It was built in
Kokomo by Elmer and Ldgar pper
son and the next morning the papers
of the country told of the wonderful
'horseless carriage" which this In
diana man had built and which would
run at a speed of more than twelve
miles au hour.
For the to decades that hae pass- j
ed Elmer Apperson has been building
the descendants of this first car. Of I
course Improvements have been made
upon it until the present models of
the Apperson "Jack Rabbit bear but
little resemblance to the first car that
in now viewed dally by hundreds in
the Smlthsonla institute In Washing
ton D. C When the longest tour in
the history of the American automo
j bile contests was proposed by the In
diana manufacturers the Apperson
Brothers Automobile company decided
to celebrate the twentieth anniveraarv
j of their car by entering two touring
I models In this event and sending
them from their native heath across
,he plains and mountain ranges to the
i Pacific roast
The Apperson entries in the In-
riiana-Pacific tour bear the numbers
17 and 18 and the pair of "Jack Rab
bite have been costumed in coast of
brilliant red. That Apperson Inter
ests enroute will be well cared for is j
assured when a glance at the make
up of the "Jack Rabbit" tour team la
taken. First there will be "Eddie"
Edcnburn. assistant chairman of the
tour, one of the most popular public
ity men In the Hoosler state, who will
'ispense hospitality along tne way as,
well as keep the outside world inform
ed on how the "Jack Rabbits" behave
Then there I? Max Winters, long iden
tified with motor car manufacture,
and for better than six years actively
Identified with the Anperson organl
ration. Nelson Mclaln, who is bet
ter knon as relief driver for the
Herb Lytle will handle the wheel of
tho second car.
LAZY
Two negroes were comfortably
sprawled beneath a shady oak enjoy
ing to the full the pastime of w ishing j
for the Impossible. Said one.
I wish I had a million watermel
on5 ... ,
Wouldn't dat be fine' cxclnmed
the second negro. "Den we could eat
all de watermelons we wanted."
"We!" mocked the first negro In
disgust 'WhJ, I wouldn't se yo'
a smell."
Wouldn't you even give me one lil
v, atermelon?"
Wouldn't I give you even one li l
watermelon"" -with rising indigna
tion. "Why you' good-fo -nothln' lazy
man. hain t yo' got 'nough ambition to
wish fo' yo' own watermelons?'
Everybody's Magazine.
FLOWERS OPHdECORATION
"Learn One Thing Every Day"
No. 6. THE CARNATION
Copyright. 1913, by The Associated Newspaper School, Inc
Evcry flower, like every human soul
expresses some unique quality The
Illy is loved for its purity, the violet
for Its modesty, and the carnation for
Its "odor divine."
E Gerard has written a fascinating
idyl called "The Voice of a Flower "
In this he described how the armorial
bearings of the famous Italian house
of Ronsecco came to be charged with
a "garofano" or carnation.
it 6eems that Margherlta Ronsecco
was betrothed to a chhalrous knight
i:amed Orlando. Their marriage hour
wjb alreadj Bet But on the eve of
their wedding a call was sent out for
all brave hearts to repair to the Holy
Land and deliver the tomb of tho
Savior from the clutches of the infi
del. Who but a dastard could turn
a deaf ear to such a summons? So
Orlando, broken hearted, went to his
a.Jored Margherlta.
Farewell, anlma mta!" he murmur
ed, clasping her to his breast
"Be true to me. beloved," she sob
bed. "Do not forget thy Margherlta
In yon distant land "
Never while I breathe; but give
me' this flower that nestles In thy
sweet bosom to wear aa a talisman
next my heart "
Blinded by tears, the expression of
her Inward anguish, she fastened a
white carnation to bi6 breastplate.
Then after one last embrace the youth
was gone never to return. A year
later a comrade of her lover came
back with the news of his death, but
bringing with him a solace for her
lonely heart It was the flower Or
lando had worn, and through which
the deadly arrow of a Saracen had
pierced his noble heart Margherlta
took the flower. While she was ten
derly touching Its withered petals
some little brown pads dropped into
her white hand. These she planted
and tended every day with Infinite
care. They were watered often, one
imagines with her tears. At last her
efforts were rewarded. One morning
a white carnation spread its fragrance
through her room. And wonder of
wonders' Wheft she went to look at
it closelv she found that the petals
were streaked with red. Of, course
she believed that the blood of her
Veloved flowed through them So now
the Ronsecco family has a red and
white carnation emblazoned on Its
coat of arms.
Wild pinks are supposed to symbol
ize tears the tears of the Virgin
Mary "When the Jews led Christ
ro Calvary, the Virgin Man followed,
though her heart was breaking with
grief When she saw on the way the
bloody tracks of her son's wounds she
wept bitterly, and from these tears
of Christ's mother and the blood of
her Son sprang forth along the way
to Calvary such flowers as these,"
The origin of the carnation Is as old
as the rose. It was cultivated as far
back as 300 B. C by the Greeks, along
with the Iris, tho narclssub, and tho
violet.
Every day a different human Inter
oat atory will appear In the Standard
You can get a beautiful Intaglio re
production of the above picture, with
five othera, equally attractive, 7x9 1-2
Incboa in ile. with thla week'a "Men
tor " In "The Mentor" a well known
authority covers tho subject of th
plcturea and atoriea of tho week. Read
era of tho Standard and tho Mentor
will know art, literature, history, sci
ence and travel and own exquisite
i plcturea On sale at Spargo's Book
store.
1913 EXCELSIOR TWIN
Fastest and most powerful Motor made. Holds all World's
Records from one to one hundred miles. One mile in 36 sec
onds, made January 7, 1913. j
SPEED, POWER AND COMFORT Don't take the other
I fellow's dust.
PR0UDF1T SPORTING GOODS
COMPANY
j 351 TWENTY-FOURTH STREET
Airless Auto Tires
Reinforced airless tires. No rim cuts. No
punctures. No blowouts. Life of casings
doubled. Expert repairing. Auto tires and
supplies. Vulcanizing. .
Intcr-Mountain Tire Test Co.
115 W. So. Temple, Salt Lake City. 1
WRITE FOR FULL PARTICULARS. WE ARE THE
TIRE DOCTORS
POPE MOTORCYCLES smoothest-running, silentest, classiest
Motorcycles.
MODEL L most powerful, speediest twin on the market.
MODEL H light, reliable, economical, a great hill-climber.
H. C. HANSEN & CO.
Let us help you enjoy life
A million hands are
reaching for
BECKER'S BEER
It's "better by test than all the
rest" It's the true health
beverage of the West.
Order from your local dealer. ogd.n.UUh. I
LEGAL. 'M
TO THE TAXPAYERS OF OGDEN
CITY !H
For the purpose of raising means to FH
carry through the joint agreement PH
between Ogden City and the Ogden
River Reservoir company, to build a fjl
dam In South Fork to Impound a --4H
suflclent quantity of water to ensure Nl
fin ample supply of water for Ogden
City during the months of July, Au- U9H
gust and September, It v. ill be nec- l&l
cseary to ralso approximately $125,- gl
000.00 in addition to the S28.O00.OO IH
raised by a two mills levy in 1912' Sl
The Water Works department Is
now $75,000.00 within the bond 11m- il
It, having retired ?:o,ooo oo in 1912 iH
and 1913 from revenue derived from Il
the Department. Kjl
There are two ways of raising this fl
money. First, and In our Judgment IB
the better way, by voting bonds In kBI
(he amount of $75,000.00, which will CaBa
be paid by revenue derived from the llHHl
vVater Works Department The only HBa
other way to raise this money is by HHfl
making a direct levy of six mUl HH
payable In the fall of 1913. 1
The taxpayers are earnestly re- BHfl
quested to give this matter careful HKfl
consideration before passing judg- HH
ment. And we sincerely hope that HVSj
the bond issue will be voted, for the HHb
i reasons above stated, viz: that it may iHHfl
not be necessary to levy a special Hf
tax for this purpose. IRKb
A. G. FELL,
Mayor-commissioner HH
T. S BROWNING, J
Commissioner Public Safety
J C. NYE, BH
Commissioner Streets and Public BBl
Improvements. H
First publication, June 28. 1913. HHj
Last publication, July 26. 1913. HBfl
NOTICE OF SPECIAL ELECTION IBBB
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that
in pursuance of law and of a resolu HH
tlon and order of the Board of Com- H
rnlssioners of Ogden City, Utah, IHHJ
adopted and passed on the 28th day of iBBB
June. 1913, a special election is hereby BBB
called and will be held In each of the BBB
five Municipal wards of Ogden City, BBl
Utah, on the 28th day of July, 1913. for
ihe purpose of submitting ro a voto HSfl
ot the qualified electors who shall KKj
have paid a property tax in Ogden BBl
City In the year 1912, the question (BBh
whether said Board of Commission- HH
ers shall be authorized, allowed and BBfl
permitted to create and incur a bond- HH
ed Indebtedness of $75,000 00 and Is- fl
sue bonds ot the Bald city of Ogden iHSfl
City therefor, to be used for the pur-
pose of paying part of the cost for HHj
the construction of a dam on the BBh
south fork of Ogden river to impound fl
water lor tne Municipal waier wurw HSfl
system of said Ogden City. Said BH
Ninas to be redeemable $25.000 00 in
five yearB, $26,000.00 In six years, and SJ
(25,000 00 In Beven years from the BB
date of issue, and to bear interest at Bl
the rate of FIVE (5) per cent per
annum, payable semi-annually BB1
That the following are the places
cesignated for the purpose of holding BB1
said election, and which said election BB1
will be held In each of the Municipal Bfl
Wards of said Ogden City, respective- Bl
BB1
In the First Municipal Ward, at the Bl
City Hall. BS
In the Second Municipal Ward at H
Dr F. Parker s office, 324 24th Street Bfl
In the Third Municipal Ward, at S
the Mound Fort School House, No. IBI
1201 Washington Avenue. ihI
In the Fourth Municipal Ward, a SJ
i the County Court House.
In the Fifth Municipal Ward, at the Sj
' Lewis School, 28th 6treet, between SJ
! Washington and Adams Avenues HSj
That the following persons, who j
are electors in their respective wards, j
are hereby appointed as Judges of Sj
election, to conduct, and who will con- jHSj
duct said elections In the said respec- BB1
the wards In the City of Ogden:
For the First Municipal Ward of said BB1
Ogden City, R. D. Pldcock. Henry M.
Muck and Mrs. Margaret P. Bingham
For the Second Municipal Ward of BB1
said Ogden City, David W. Evans J. iHI
E. Williams and Georglna G. Mar- BB1
r For the Third Municipal Ward of B
said Ogden City. W. W. Crane. Edwin
Dlx and Henry Barker. BB1
For the Fourth Municipal Ward of BB1
said Ogden City, H. C. Wardleigh. HSj
Henry E. Steele and Mrs Matilda Lu-
For the Fifth Municipal Ward of BB1
bald Ogden City, C. H. Hussey. Mrs.
Sarah L. Riser and Thomas A. Wha- H
That the time during which the polls
shall be and remain open In each of
said Wards in the said election, as HI
aboe stated, shall be from seven
oclock in the forenoon, continuously.
until seven oclock In the afternoon
of said 28th day of July. 1913. Wm
That the amount of the Indebted-
den City, if legally authorized, per- Hfl
inltted and allowed to do so by this Ha
election. Bhall be the sum of $75,000.00, 'HQ
which sum of money shall be used in UJ
paying part of the cost of the con
atructlon of a dam to impound water
In the Bouth fork of Ogden river, to 'H
be used and distributed through the llB
prestnt water works system of Ogden
City wherever needed within said
Dated at Ogden. Utah, this the 2Sth
dav of June. 1913
By order of the Board of Corneals-
sloners. 1
A G FELL. Mayor.
GEO A SEAMAN, City Recorder. H
State of Utah, County of Weber, ss.
I. George A. Seaman, City Record- ll
er of Ogden City do hereby certify
that the foregoing Notice of Special
Election" Is published In according
wltl. a resolution of the Board of
Comrnlssiouers of 6ald city, adopted
on the 28th day of June. 1913, as ap- Bfl
pears of record In my office H
IN WITNESS WHEREOF. I have HH
hereunto set mv hand and affixed the rfl
corporate seal of Ogden City this 28th -
d;iv of June. A. D., 1913 kjffl
GEO. A. SEAMAN. City Recorder ,L$--.
tSeal) I 1
First publication, June 28, 1913. I xi
Last publication, July 26, 1913 f v j
ASSESSMENT NOTICE fl i
Stockholders of the Overland Mln- M J
Ing and Milling Company, attention!
At a meeting of the board of direct- J
ors held in Ogdcn City, Utah, May jm
29, 1913, an assessment of one mill I 1
per share was levied against the cap- I I
ltal stock of the corporation, the same i
payable immediately to the Secretary'. Y 1
at 674 23rd street, Ogden, Utah. If ! II B
not paid on or before July 10. 1913. ii
the stock will be advertised as de- I
llnquent and If not paid with costs j
of advertising on or before July 26,
1913, sufficient shares thereof will !
be sold at public auction, 674 23rd j -i
street, at 3 o'clock p. m., of that day,
to pay delinquency, cost of advertls- i
ing and expense of sale. v
E M CONFOY. President J -ffij
G. W HESTMARK, Secretary J S
First publication, June 12, 1913. Pl
Lat publication, July 25, 1913, "j
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