Newspaper Page Text
m r THE SUN AND NEW YORK HERALD, MONDAY, AUGUST 9, 1920. BROWN LOOKS BEST Dl OHIO SENATE RACE ir0edn Man Rules Favorite in Three Cornered Primary Kac To-morrow. n9 a 'T. B.' PROGRESSIVE Would Aid National Ticket as proof That Old Lines Are ow Put Aside. is rormitt f tm" b" "b toik Haul CM.OMIVI "ll10' Au' F- .." 4( ToIkco appears to-night to b Lsrobsbl wlnntT of the race for the ,Bi n Senatorial nomination to be landed a I "" Tusssaya primary 'ec utporU received from almost every ' . f the Stat and estimates made " ..,ri.Hl leaden following the cloae S thV tampHfl Isst nlghti indicate that . vote Will msterlslly outdistance that If Ml opponent Frank B. Willie of ,H. one Um Governor, and Judge R." M WananiaV.er of the Ohio Supreme ' The Ohio Republican Senatorial con- la ittrtotlni national attention, be- 4 . .... ,i . ,, tn lUM o' It'1 llliporiaii'-e mi ic I reMorl Ohio o the Republican column. hit 'been ' l"-"ress since the close ( L I . i ,,,, as i . convention, when War-i " ... -na nomination for the: p-is.J.n. . '. mlnsted Mm SI cnndl for lb senate. Straw " " may fiem. Hie race for , .. 1,1 ... . Be nji till nl nomination i- I t i;t p.""' - . . elvinl mor,? consideration than , ,aniim.n for the Gubernatorial , .M7mx o alto a threw cornered contest kttwMn Hat ry A. Davla, once Mayor of eve land representative Roscoe C. Mc , ulloch of Canton, and Ralph D. Cole cf Flndlay, one time member of Con This fight la too close to fore ilt an . ootcoaat. : Brown'a nomination. Republican -:ree, would be of material ,t ., i .. national uesei in .veiim.-i. I: , ill Ohio for the Republicans, since would provlds for the voters docu- rr.-.ir evidence of reunited Ohio1 Ufps licamsm, a condlUon which cx .;, to-day foi the Arm time in li tually . nytara. . Bnn j s accepted as one of the mos. liberal of ilie Oiiio Republicans, nnd was j ... Progressiva leader in OblO when eadori Rooasvslt ran foi President In ... BrOWS and Roosevelt were close r ends. I lis presence on the State tic ket, tepublican leaders Insist, would do more nan snythlng else to oonvlnce the site- -it" lha; liberal conservatism a turn :fpul)i an ideal, as t pified by Senator ined a regular Re- .aiiean riurinc the days of the Progres- i live party, and by Brown, the leading plrit of 't'ne Hull Moose organiaaUon. rhs Progressive strength ir. Ohio Is gonced by the facl that Roosevelt, ailed liio.OOO Buckeye votes In 191.' Mr. Brown, who is a lawyer anj who itver s. usht public office before, ap- .jred in the Senatorial race! when It . apparent that Serator Harding! Tiffany & Co. Fifth Avenue Jc37t? Street Fine China Plates Minton Cauldon Copeland Crovn Derby Doulton TENNESSEE'S SDFF BATTLE UNCERTAIN Eaeh Side Professes Confi dence on Eve of Legisla ture's Special Session. had a chance to win the Presidential nomination In Chicago. The Republican leaders in Ohio, seeking to prove that the stamh party followers and those who trailed with "Teddy" hsd met again on common around, oast about for a suitable candidate. They settled on Brown, Intending to keep the field clear for hlty so that he might win without a con teat. Things looked so good, however, for a Republican victory In November that Frank R. Willis, very mueh against the advice of those who believed Mr. -Rrown should be the nominee without a con test, decided to enter the race himself. Me feit that lhe tide of Republican sen timent would be factor In sweeping bin Into the sienatorsiup. Willis, of course, possesses elenu nts of strength, snd while he does not have the win ning (jualillcalions of Brown, is not to be classed as a weakling. He Is a splen did orator, and his speech placing Senator-Harding in nomination Is balled as one of the brightest spots of the Chi cago convention. His record as a one time member of Congress and as Gov ernor of Ohio la good. He Is a leader of the drys, and as such Is strong In the small town and rural sections of the State. Willis to the Republican party In Ohio Is a William J. Bryan all over again. tie even has some physical characteristics that resemble those of Bryan, Gov. Cjx defeated Willis twice in the race for the Governorship, in 1916 ami In 1M. Willis beat Cox once, in thi off year election of 1914, when, fresh OUt of Congress and in the fare of i WoodroW Wilson landslide two years before, he ms.de u spectacular cam paign. The real race for the Senatorial nom ination appears to be between Brown and Willis, although Judge W.uiamakei is apt to poll a large vote, particularly in labqr centres. Wunamaker. who sup ported Ieonanl Wood in the Presiden tial primary campaign last spring, is Intensely radical, his stand on some questions bordering on socialism. His Jubllc record Is chiefly his conduct as a Judge on the bench of the Supreme Court of Ohio, w here he has won some notice for speedy decisions and opinions favorable also to labor. Wanamakci insists, further, that tie has considerable Strength in the rural districts, but it Is a matter of grave doubt If lie Is as strong there as either Brown or Willis. The situation became fair'y well mud. lied last week when the Anti-Saloon League, which had Its Inception at Westerville. Ohio, its present natlonali headquarters, Indoreed Willis and ig- uorod lils opponents. The action of thai Antl-8aloon League Is due to Brownto participation In the Progressive party, when he ruffled the feathers of the pro fessional dry polltllans by opposing Willis In his race for Governor on the straight Republican ticket. AVillis being, as has been said before, a very vigorous dry. This litle trump card played by the professional drvs for its effect nc the very end of the campaign Is fairly well understood throughout the sfeatc ami while It unquestionably will laesp t,,. Willis candidacy, the feeling is that the unconcealed disapproval of such. tactics, taken with another Important, reason, will enable Brown to weather lb hunl cane. This reason, of course, Is tli fact that Brown's name on the ballot In Novem ber would have a far more beneficial effect for the national ticket than that of either Willis or Wanamfcker. Those Republicana who have the Interests of the Republican party at heart, for the most part, realise that Broavn would be an Ideal balance locally, in fightlmr shoulder to shoulder with Senator Har ding. There are a half dosen. reasons. Chief arnont; them, naturally, Is Brown's rec ord as Proirresslve, asd there Is scant room for argument that he would lie unable 'o carry this sentiment, which Is strong in Ohio, along with liim at the polls. A Superficial analysis of th" Re publican vote In Ohio shows this con. clustvely. There are no less than 430.000 Repub lican voters In Otiio. In 191! the Pro gressive vote exceeded 260,000. It will be recalled that In the 1912 election William H. Taft tsii third, even though It was his own ihome State, with Col. Booscvelt secafic and Woodrow Wilson, due to the solit of lhe Republican strength, won the State is twenty -four votes In the electoral college. Brown's Prcsn-esslve noli its. which AMUSEMENTS. CURTAIN AT8:I0. j' BABP. CoodHmes BEGINNING TO-NIGHT Hippodrome Arlsmmothnujlcsl Spectacle - Ty prtjsuwrsirjt M. bv Kd.norck.'tit Nashvillc. Tenn., Aug. . The Ten nessee Legislature will meet In extraor dinary session to-morrow at noon to consider ratification of the Federal woman suffrage amendment. With thirty-five States already having acted favorably and with ratification by only one more State necessary for wom an suffrage to become effective through S'.l the nation, suffrage and anti-suffrage workers from nil parts of the country were here to-night prepared for what is considered as probably the most important contest a General Assembly hss faced since Congress submitted suf frage ratification to the States Indications to-night ere that plans of leaders to begin consideration of rati fication at the first day s session prob ably would not materialize. It was doubted whether it would bo possible to have a quorum In attendance to morrow and adjournment until Tuesday was expected. Republican members will caucus to morrow morning to determine their course and It was said their action would have an important bearing, inas much as the party Is represented In the Senate by seven members and In the Hons.' by thirty-four. Bach Republican has received from Chairman Hays of the Republican National Committee a mes sage urging him to support ratification. In many quarters l here was a dispo sition to regard the outcome as uncer tain at this time. Suffrage leaders pointed out that the Legislature In regu lar session last year granted Presi dential and municipal suffrage to the women of the State by a bare consti tutional majority In the Senate and a majority of five In the House. Three members of the Senste and ten members of the House were elected last week to fill vacancies, and the suffragists de clared that of the thirteen they hsd eleven pledged. Opponents of woman suffrage In any form and those who oppose suffrage by Federal legislation, but favor It by State action, have combined forces and were confident that there were enough mem bers of similar views In each house to defeat ratification. Mis. Carrlo Chapman Cstt. president of the National American Woman Suf frage Association. Is directing the cam paign and for the first time, It Is said, she has established headquarters on the oauie neitl. cuuer prominent surname j leaders here include Mrs Harriot Taylor 1'pton of Ohio, vice-chairman of the Na tional Republican Executive Committee, and Mrs. Florence Bayard Hilles of Wilmington, Le! . who was consplrlous AUDITORIUM OCEAN GROVE, N. SATURDAY EVE., AUG. U. CARUSO Only appearance this summer In concert. Heats $:.. S3 and 12 plus tax, af Auditorium box ottlce And Metropolitan Musical Bureau, 83 West Md 8t N Y. City. Ksrdman Hno Used. Special trains for Newark and New York after concert MASK f- Hi StranD;,; B'wsy. st 47th Si 1, THIS RKK AXNETTK KK LLERM ANN in "WHAT WOMEN LOVE" Cnmwly - RnlolM fltrtnd rrh EtoYr BROADWAY IJ ITtTTXTn r-im d In i.i i i j i . t m i i ii ..- ivrsun am "FICKI.K WOMEN." Feature Urania HILLY n VAN CUMF.DV TIIK DKVILS PARS KEY." 1 OsgMVaL Scarf 'SStrfSnSHT HI. itimtk ('jnilfot Orrh :uir-4ne Mats. R5.--7.V Kves. NO tl It ill Kit . BRYANT WASHBURN 1 in WHAT HAPPENED To JONES." RIVOI.I QBOHB8TB t I TniMAKl MILKS MINTKR lALTOin A CUMBERLAND lnL,,v ROMANCS Times So l K1ALTO ORCHESTRA CRITERION' "HUMORESP" B'way at 44th St J Emanuel List A Chorus. I R IVOL.1 B'way at 4(ith St PB. K. Keith s ( alace' B'way A St. 1 Ml Dally ZCc-sl.1 n i . u.-it'tr ll'vAttflrh St Chas. Kins A Co.. Harriet A Marie McCoonetl. .loe ook.MlllerAMaek.H oths, Harry Carroll A Co Ueury Baotrey A His Band. Marie Nordstrom. Harr HoImanACo.Bensee A Baitsl, Arpold A Lambert LOEWS New York Theatre & Roof Coot, 11 A.M. to II 1" M Koof to 1 A M DORIS KEANE In "ROMANCE. I Loew's American Roof ";'', f, b ve.at s 16 Htori B. Toomeri o ..lackAToiiimj , S t, ( Weir, t'arlo's Circus. Out tts. In Thee., D ... 1 ' tola Dana.TheChorusiilrl sBunr.nec lf v " alisade tfflPwk ffiiZTm B.t of all Many Free Attractions. sva W ater. Surf Bathing. No Oner, EEPLECHASE THE FUNNY PLACE CSHiV 1 Kt POOL BATHING AMUSEMENTS AMUSEMENTS. AMUSEMENTS. I a xr- . TV.a.r.ai anrf 111IJL DtrACtlnn nt I.assi And J. J. flhuh. rt I i &mmmmmmmmmmimmmmimmmmimm JWIUriCM ST W. WS1IWW sssissiwessw " I I Winter Garden fSVk. MATINEE TO-MORROW AT 1. CINDERELLA onBROADWAY "The Peer of them all." Tribune Atop Century Theatre APftS.' i nifferent Musical lYoturtlons Nightly. CEflTURy PROMEMADE 55 2H PEOPLE. PRICES llTTJ.l MI0HI6HT ROUHMW.flo Most nnauUfiil Hrls III the World. Prices tl . 12. H. S 0O. Dining and Danclns In Open. IW on r.mJv Thea . 41at. K. of Bway. Eva. 8 .10. Comedy NU Thlinl A s.t. a m THE INTERNATIONAL OOSIBD1 HIT The Americans in France By EUGENE BR1KUX. , TI1BATRK. W. 43od 8. Beg. TO-NIGHT 8:30 A. II. WOODS lrcsrnut ELTINGE Btj. TO NIGHT A. II. WOODS lVc 'LADIES NIGHT' A New Farce In Three Arts, ly Charlton Andrews and Avery Mnpwtiod with John Cumberland Charles liuwilm Allya KlD Evelyn llnsnell ITlll TOM Theaire. W . 4 Si . It vs. e:4U. r UL 1 VJI M:, . Ss, , , ADOLl'll KLAuBRn prsssnss with Roland YOUNG-Juliettc DAY IJOU tOtb, W of B way. Rvs S Mats. Wist, and Sat I 10 !!o Wru Brady . The Charm School CaTRit THEAfliC tonfTZSTriS , CHILES - -f iTTT'rlrlii tliil tfif !Tm j sMi I mi ANDRty TOMBtj IMB nWTTJ Thea..4Mh. W.of 11 y. Ks. S.30 DVA-M" Msts W ed. ft Sat U:S The Charming Comedy Trluniph' Will t,e mivar and tlrlnU for tliose who eansl I for "Daddy Lo'm-l,itrs."-h're. rnnf. 1 II IOSON Thea 44th St. K.ofilway, Eves TAYLOR HOLMES in NOT SO LONG AGO BIOOER CAPACITY! rACIMCI The.,;iHthAB'way. EvesS 30 LAblNO orefe teats U.M.Rag.Met.Bst. WED. MAT. $1-50 f5t'0HS BlfiGEJl IU5ICl HiTH M50N5 DltJOtSt MUJICAL HI "Crooked Gamblers" IrniTinrnn 'J""". 5 jfCB mum 42nd Sr., near B'way Ilea LIMITED ENiAt.EMENT-2 WEEKS LYRIC MA I INEKS i it IH WEEK Wl.. Tliurs.. Kri. A .sal Seats n t ess in "lyanre St . I.ys h 'Att " l ed. A Sai. i :m LAS I' K I IMEs o-Nicht selwYn i, sssie sjbbj am sb sai aaaa BU.WYNNURNIVAL : alti KB, WV.NN Little Theatre ,.tn r itt tt r-v 1 i w r I . T, V mi v Mevent Ih 1 WLKLM1NL. ::S;(Ih "FOOTLOOSE" WILLIAM FOX Preienti William Farnum pa a Beautiful Screen Version of The I'irfrci gggj ' W. 44th St, Ryes, n .10. Mats Wed ft Sat it) III ZOK K1NS From the W onderful Srsce Surceas and Not'l by Justin Huntly Mif'anhy The Ores Seat Screen Production of the Year. Directed by J. GORDON EDW VI! lis Twice Daily; i!!:Pnces Xlht. sn A Sun ,50-71-411 PI AYHOI SF4st.h.K.of H way Ki- s i,i . , . . . -jlH,v ihJ i ft Hat 2 .30 caused him to "ttreai. away rom his old ' 'n ,n SUffraffS contest In the Delaware j .imitations artl fo'iow Hoosevelt in 1S12. are regarded as beins; sufficient':, well known On. Ohio voters to offset the tecord of G-. Cox. who hss in his last two c ampaifas for clovernor been able to attract some of this Progressive sup port away from Willis. FREE CIRCUS Children Free W'celcdar Afternoons with Parent! Atft'etfief steal the l.tMl and Legislature. Virtually every Southern State ant! i :r.i.r : States in the East are represented in the forces opposed to ratification. I Fomnd Columns of TBS BOX AND JYISW They Include Miss Maty G. Kilbre:t or yOKH HERALD ofjrra a real possibility New iork. president of tliu .Nationnl As sociation Opposed to Woman's Suffrage, of recovering your lost property. PUNCH and JUDV I 49 t-bSfc. Lor tAVaVl Sm& Things Sir LA(S in 1 HOURS WA 1 wWtiflMNE FIBS7 TINE . m m A Sensations! Parce comedy" WILFQED CLARKE and DALLAS VELFORD - Setr now 1 tlKY,' YORK'S LEADING THEATRES NIW AMSfSI I DAM THBAT6fl Mats.UWiSat50tD$212 3cats g wccK in Advanc ATO.3O0NTrl0L ART HICKMAN OOCUCSTriA Knickerb1ckerMk,,;;,a;:,'i,. THE NEW KIND OF A GIRL VKTOIt II EBB Kit 1 S THE GIRL me SPOTLIGHT I'riHlui'ed h Thi Geo. W l.ederer Co III Star Cast iBd 1 1 n I sltelly. Johnny . Icokj) . Mary Mllliurn. June EMdfe ft oSh LYCFUM Tn":l vv "thSt. Kves. S .10 L-lt-CtJIVI lnx l inir- ft Sat. 1 ?0 DM 111 HM.ASt O presents IN A CLAIRE Wr&l , . ......... , i. ,,,,,,,, CLOBE aim Mat. Wed. tl fin 11.1 Seats X WLHTFX sXANDA!SoP9AO ! vi Hi ANN PCNMNGTONe HENRY MILLEPS,? CVU 8-iO MAT8 THUB6 e. SAT 2 20 HENRY MILLER BLANCHE BATES Bu JAMti FOUC THE SEA9QM'5 TOIUWPH mm r" TOMAN Thn P'way 4id st s, v.'-'Ilftl'N SUfH Wed Sat 1 .-u Rctnt mtanalamem In monitas."- Worti WILLIAM ROCK'S fiSSIS1 "SILKS LATINS" MRFIfV wvt4adst. Eves. S:J(, MafllDtlll Mats W ed ft SSI. 2 30 T 'TUP NlfiHT Bn4 '"'. 1I11J 111UU1 UUU1 loy Hide ii Cnhan K Harris T "' w " Kvv K uonan narris Wh1 a Sh, ., HT I HONEY GIRL ft JOHN GOLDEN presents aa&aiar as sassaww.. M irBsi liiraTTar Ma iaiety, last. Evs. a 3ti. Mats. tied ft Sat tsjfl fJohn JJrjnAwafer'j ABRAHAM LINCOW i cobt mjtt.vm. ' V.LV l'v THE UNITED STATES OFFERS FOR SALE BY SEALED BIDS A Complete City"Oud Hickory 99 An area of 4,706 acres. 1.800 acres exclusively used for manufactuune with I.I 12 bmlrlinm rearJv tn nnemt 560 acres adjacent to works with 3,867 various types of homes, social and civic buildings. Navigable Cumberland River on three sides of plant. Convenient to- three railroads: Louisville and Nashville; Nashville. Chattanooga and St. Louis; Tennessee Central Railroads. Wftliin 100 miles of 3 apparently inexhaustible coal fields in Kentucky and Tennessee. LARGEST STEAM POWER PLANT IN THE WORLD with proportionate engine horse power. Direct handling of raw materials by 94 miles of plant railways, standard and narrow gauge, with a reclassification yard of 660 can. Macadam and concrete noards for heavy hauling. Water for every purpose supplied by pumping station with capacity of I00.000,000faikns A volume of refrigerating effect equal to 3,000,000 pounds of ice a day. Eleetrkally-driven and controlled coal handling equipment, including belt conveyors, crushers and silos, capable of handling 73 45-ton cars a day. 100.000 ton storage yard served by two locomotive cranes. Plant maintenance handled through central mechanical area of thoroughly equipped repair shops, embracing every trade and including a foundry with a 3 ' ton cupola. A modem equipped chemical and experimental laboratory. . Maximum production is possible even with units converted to your individual uses, because all operations fol low an aggressive sequence. All homessand buildings on the reservation are supplied with light, water and power from a common source of supply. The sale of "Old Hickory" is of tremendous importance to EVERY manufacturer, regardless of the character of his product. It represents more than a mere sale of equipment and surplus property bigger than any mere plant without question the MOST GIGANTIC INDUSTRIAL SALE EVER OFFERED THE MANUFACTUR ING PUBLIC by the United States Government. During the World War "Old Hickory" was the largest smokeless powder producing plant IN THE WORLD. In addition to the enormous equipment and extraordinary production capacity, it offers an incomparable oppor tunity for the purchaa cf a COMFlLETE, MODERN INDUSTRIAL COMMUNITY. borne conception of the magnitude of this project may be had bv considering the fact that there are 1.021 com pleted and equipped buildings on the property and that the "Old Hickory" village, at Jacksonville. 13 miles from Nashville. Tenn., is practically a township with habitable and attractive housing facilities to accommodate 20,000 rvora?or aord t,lem a" the conveniences and home-loving features of up-to-date city life at MODERATE EXPENSE. Rfnti are reasonable at "Old Hickory." Nearly all the necessities of life can be purchased in the busi ness center of the village. The design and construction of the houses, the verv life and atmosphere of the village are conducive to PERMANENT labor, and satisfy the demands of the highest class of American skilled workmen. An ample supply of common labor is available in this territory. No manufacturer can be too big for "Old Hickory." yet this plant is so elastic that its individual units, or the plant in its entirety, can be modified and made profitable for MANY VARIED INDUSTRIES, having no con "faa sVmr!p'rtaomrnufttCitUre f smo,ce,eM Powder. Another point, too important to be ignored, is the vast collection of MARKETABLE surplus property on the grounds. This property is of a character that can now be disposed of at top prices. The Government prefers to sell "Old Hickory" as an ENTIRE unit. It is suggested that if vou wish to use only an individual unit that you wire or write your preferences and permit the Government to put you in touch with other buyers, similarly disposed, and so assist in the formation of a group which can take immediate possession of the entire plant. Arrange NOW to have your engineer make a careful inspection of the entire plant and submit vour proposition to the Government. Opportunity never knocked harder at your door, and never called so completely prepared to satisfy your every requirement. Write or wire to the Chairman at the address How NOW! STEAM Of 60.000 h p., is fene rated by 44 B. & W. built. POWER. Starling type boilers. The boilers are rated at 623 hup., with an actual development of 1.250 h p., each at a working pressure of 175 lbs. Seventeen 16-inch mains all on overhead treaties, cany steam to all pafcts of the plant. ELECTRIC sufficient in volume forewll plant and village uses POWER is generated by 5 turbo generators of 1 1 .500 lew total capacity at 2.300v.. which can be stepped up to 6,600 v. i ENGINE is more than sufficient nr operate the various raachtn POWER cry of die plant and ij developed by 47 heavy duty Corliss Engines of 35h.p. each. These engines are in various parts of the plant, in ekcellent condition and ready to function in any capacity as primetmover or source el power. COAL opeiatioos are crmducted efficiently, economically HANDLING and with minimum use of labor by an electrically-driven and controlled system of belt convey ors of 300 t-p-h. capacity, wfcih convey die coal from dw track hoppers to the crushers, than the ailoa where it may be diverted to the coal storage, or distributed directly to the boiler bankers. Two Urge locomotive tranes re available for the storage of coal This equipment is capable qf handling seventy -three 45-ton cars evesy 24 hours, but has nesaW been taxed to its hi I. capacity. WATER for use throughout the plant and village is available in sufficient quantities to meet every -equirement and has a volume great enough to supply a city the size of BOSTON. Water is pumped from the Cumberland Rive by 10 pumps and these are connected with a booster system having a capacity of 37.500 g.pm.. against a 130-foot head. All water, excepting that used for coolin and condensing in the Acid Area, is FILTERED AND PURIFIED AND CONSTANTLY TESTED IN THE PLANT LABORATORY. The filtering equipment includes 96 FILTER TUBS WITH A 24-HOUR CAPACITY OF SJ.000.000 GALLONS. REFRIGERATION. A mammoth, highly efficient refrigera tion unit is ready for operation. It con sists of thirteen 250-ton units with all auxiliary equipment. The total refrigeration effect is 3.250 tons. In conjunction with this is an ice plant of sis hundred 300-pound cans with complete equip ment for handling and storing the ice. The CAPACITY OF TH IS PLANT IS GREAT ENOUGH TO MEET THE ICE REQUIRE MENTS OF A CITY AS LARGE AS THE ENTIRE RESER VATION. PLANT The severs' units of tKe plant are: Cotton Punfica DIVISION. tion. Nitration, Filtration, Power, Refrigeration. Causticising. Sulphuric Acid, Dipnenylamine . Bos Factory. Storage Tanks. "Shook" Storage Houses, Round House. Garage. Laboratory, and a Machine Shop sufficiently equipped to take ears of the needs of the several units TOWN. Adjacent to the works is the town, covering an srea of 560 sees upon which a e 3.867 buildings of various types from 6-room bungalows to 6 family apartments, hotels, restaurants, civic centers, two Y.MC.A.'s, a Y W.C.A.. stores, s completely equipped fire and police department with the latest signal devices, hospital, cour. -house, theatre, schools and other buildings com-. .on to the average community. Every feature con ducive to peni4nent labor is within the limns of the village The homes are n a splendid ststeof preservation, ready for immediste habitation and have every modern convenience such ss electric cooking pistes and bathrooms. VARIED INDUSTRIES The several units of the plant are WHICH CAN USE readily adaptable to many industries. THIS PLANT. including. Chemica'. Rubber Goods. especially Automobile Tires Pulp snd Paper Mills. Sugar Refinery. Coking and Coke By-Products. Food, both evaporated and concentrated; Iron and Steel foundries: Fi bre ted Products such aa Asphsltum Shingles; Aluminum: Wood Boa or Refrigeration Manufacture: Cellulose and Photographic Film Manufacture, and a number of other minor industries, such as Cold Storage and Ice Manufacture. When the armistice was signed "Old Hickory" was just getting its stride. The vast CAPACITY OF THE PLANT HAS NEVER BEEN FULLY UTILIZED. ITS GIANT POSSIBILITIES ARE NOW READY TO BE RELEASED BY THE GENIUS OF THE INDUSTRIAL WORLD. UNPRECEDENTED Through the ssle of "Od Hickorv." th OPPORTUNITY FOR Government offers an unprecedented BUSINESS MEN. opportunity to the American business public. Its ideal location, near Nash ville, on the navigable Cumberland River, its proximity to three great coal fields; healthful climate, ample housing accommoda tions, completeness and excellence of the plant equipment; enor mous potential production capacity of its vsrious units these are but, a few of the many advsntsges to be considered. Are excessive power costs, high wsges. adverse labor and hous ing conditions CUTTING DOWN YOUR PROFITS? Do you Isck room for expansion? A magnificent opportunity is offered you here to reach the peak of your business aspirations HOW "OLD HICKORY" The War Department recommends MAY BE PURCHASED, thst prospective purchasers for A PART o the "Old Hickory" proj ect ssaociste themselves for the purpose of submitting a bid for the ENTIRE PROPERTY. Government agents will render every assistance in putting such prospective purchasers in touch with each other snd in forming an sssocistion to facilitate bidding and the immed ste acquisition of the property. SEALED BIDS for the ENTIRE property will be received now and up to 10 A M.. Eastern Standard Time. Septembe- 2. 1920. Requests for information, proposals to purchase the property, permission to inspect and or detailed informstion. should be ad dressed to the CHAIRMAN. INFORMATION CAN BE HAD ON APPLICATION TO ORDNANCE SALVAGE BOARD WAR TRADE BUILDING, WASHINGTON, D.C INSPECTION CAN BE ARRANGED THROUGH Commanding Officer "OLD HICKORY' POWDER PLANT, JACKsSONVILLE, TENNESSEE.