Chicago Tribune from Chicago, Illinois on November 2, 1928 · 35
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Chicago Tribune from Chicago, Illinois · 35

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Chicago, Illinois
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Friday, November 2, 1928
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35
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CHICAGO DAILY TRIBUNE: FRIDAY. NOVEMBER 2. 1028. -i I NEW YORK BQNin TRANSACTIONS I'-i'.V I t K;i' , c ! A h a;. 3" V 1 A J J A 11 ! A f A : x r i f :1K ; ' ' . : A:.,:. ":: a ' ' 4 A : li A-au MO. e? 1 J A 1 ' 3l..,.4 i a; ' 1 .". ' s . a v ' e c :( 4 i (Si 'i ;'. n t 1 ' ' H. . V, II' V 111 t IT, ? I O 1 S I . I"" . . !:" 4 i'i.l 1 ' 1 i o r- !H 101 '.o:tV ! 0 -', ! 'if i i;v , t t IK.V-, 1. .', !' : 1 11'.' 1. 10S j 101 1 tm j 1 o 1 H 1 10 t 1('S 1 lor.H ' io i TPS P! 115 ' i o: ! io.v-, l.V'S P4" n.H Toft par value To (ml Mini, ll!;j in thou 4 rn i 117 70 )'J lit 3.10 . S In IVYIi niui -inu eo -.f-'3.33.ooo rr..i,., .... IMTID STATES WnjiMEM WAR IMs!" "' Net Cloning- SVmi tow -a- Hirh. Low. Lat. chce. Bid. Asked. l-W-v 4?V V,V,.V-Vi- V ff.H .3 PP.4 H'..7 4. inYI 112.4 iri.10 112.244-.!. 3 112.24 US.84 Trrawury .Tfc, 4,t 107.12 107.5.0 JO 107.2': 107.23 Tra.ury :(s' J t i -1',,-,H1 1P-1 105.(m.1 lO.'vOO 103.4 TTury U, 1U4.) P9.20 . 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'sO-li I',' ;,- j 1 '.. . i- 1, K l.!(.,r O'.'.h ill; 8 )! 1 do 1 .l.1o 5 H or 0ljlf 1 r ... k IV , 1' f R 1 hV 1.. , SHu !., ( -' J1'M 3d .t W a 0'' lnn 4s & . N 1 41101 1 ! 1 1 1 1. 14 l'io J.'l ','!) 1' vsn '.ji 7 4' l.'l lt.'2 h.i, V ! , a .... I,'. . I 1 -1 Kv 7, 'iO . P""4 '7 S'7 .-t 1 1 ,.'-.', . 1"3 In i p. ". V...,, ( ;. , 4. ... !, v i i' . .. io. . 1..5 li.5 1 '.I . .V .; . ! . ' u;. , . 1 .10 1 10 M V j; A , , .".I . 1 I i.l 1 ,! siii t-. .1 i.'j. Jl.,l'JU', lut luov t,iw :',, io.'is (.'i , !: 4 :.- 4 ' 4 I:.,;S 00 8'..--, PO iOi.tr 5. A (j2..K'1 1' i 1'1 H w n l.'(74....1it . lQ-i', 11. The First Incandescent Light "7 ORTY'NINE years ago Thomas A. Edison, after untiring toil and patience, connected a carbonized filament of cot' ton with an electric current and the result was the glow of the first incandescent lamp. This invention, the fruit of Mr. Edison's genius, was the beacon of a new era an era which has revolutionized the means of illumination, transportation and communication and immeasur' ably raised the world's standards of living. The first company to begin commercial electric lighting on a per mancnt basis was The Edison Electric Illuminating Company of New York (now The New York Edison Company), which was organized December 17, 1SS0 and which started its station at 257 Pearl Street, New York City, on September 4, 1882, two years prior to the election of the late Spencer Trask as president cf the Company, a post which he occupied for many years. "Kir. Trask's financial support of the Electric Lighting Industry in its pioneer days was a potent feature in securing to the community the advantages and conveniences of the electric light, and his unbounded faith and steadfast confidence in the future of the Central Station business laid the foundation for its future prosperity," was the tribute paid to him by the directors of The New York Edison Company in January-, 1910. Spencer Trask &. Co 20S South La Salle Street, Chicago Members ?cw Ttrr and Chicago Stoc Exchanges NF YORK PROvrnrNCF ALBANY BOSTON PHILADELPHIA 22,000 Shares Cherry-Burr ell Corporation Common Stock Transfer Agent: FIRST TRUST AND SAVINGS BANK Chicago Registrar: CONTINENTAL NATIONAL BANK AND TRUST COMPANY of Chicago LISTED ON THE CHICAGO STOCK EXCHANGE CAPITALIZATION Ten-Year 6 Sinking Fund Gold Debentures 7 Cumulative Convertible Preferred Stock ($100 par value). Common Stock (no par value) Anthoriired .$3,000,000 2.150,000 . 200.000 Shares Outstanding $2,000,003 2,150,000 137.000 sharesf 43,000 shares are reserved for conversion of the 7?i Cumulative Convertible Preferred Stock, tlacludes prevent issaie of 22,000 shares. The following information has been furnished us br Mr. Walter L. Cherry, President of the Corporation: HISTORY AND BUSINESS: Cherry-Burrell Corporation was organized under the laws of Delaware in July, 1928, and has acquired substantially all of the assets and businesses of A. H. Barber-Goodhue Company, Chicago; D. H. Burrell & Co., Inc., Little Falls, N. Y.; J. G. Cherry Company, Cedar Rapids, Iowa; Cherry-Bassett Company, Baltimore; John W. Ladd Company, Detroit; Milwaukee Dairy Supply Mfg. Co., Milwaukee; and Wright-Ziegler Company, Boston. These concerns are old established manufacturers and distributors of dairy equipment and supplies, three having a half century of business experience, two a quarter century, and two more than fifteen years. The Corporation is engaged in the manufacture and sale of machinery and supplies for the processing and handling of dairy products, including butter churns, milk pasteurizers, coolers, separators, ice creatn freezers and milk bottle fillers. The Corporation also owns 50 of the common stock of Cherry-Burrell-Vogt Company which has been granted the exclusive right for the manufacture and distribution of "Vogt Instant Freezers." This freezer is the first important development in the process of ice-cream manufacture since 1910. Cherry-Burrell-Vogt Company will receive a royalty on every gallon of ice cream manufactured with its freezers and it is expected that the earnings of Cherry-Burrell Corporation will be materially increased through its participation in the profits of Cherry-Burrell-Vogt Company. The sales forces of the corporation reach directly that part of the domestic territory producing the greatest percentage of dairy equipment and supply business and on the Pacific Coast and regions not covered directly, its manufactured equipment is sold exclusively by a strong, well-established group of jobbers. The Corporation enjoys a considerable export business in the countries over the world where dairying is practised. This business is increasing annually. The principal manufacturing plants of the Corporation are located in Cedar Rapids and Tama, Iowa; Detroit ; Baltimore ; Little Falls, New York ; Milwaukee, Boston, and Brookville, Ontario. Warehouses and sales offices are maintained in Chicago, St. Paul, Indianapolis, Cleveland, Pittsburgh, Philadelphia, New York City, Boston, Columbus, Syracuse, and Cincinnati. EARNINGS : Combined earnings of the predecessor companies for their fiscal years ended within the last four calendar years, after the adjustment of depreciation to the basis at which the properties are now carried on the books of the Corporation, the deduction of interest and amortization of discount on the present funded debt, provision for Federal income tax at 12 per annum and dividends on present preferred stock, as certified by Lybrand, Ross Bros, and Montgomery, were as follows: Year 1924 1S25 1926 1327 Eaminfrs available for Common Stock $403,324 462297 661,828 608,271 Per Share of Common Stock $2.94 3.37 4.83 4.44 Based on results for 11 months as shown by the Company's books, earnings for the fiscal year ending October 31, 1928 are estimated in excess of $700,000, equivalent to over $5.00 per share of Common Stock. MANAGEMENT: The management of the Corporation will be in the hands of the following officers all of whom have substantial investments in its securities: Loomis Burrell. Chairman of the Board; Walter L. Cherry, President; John W. Ladd, Vice-President; E. B. Cameron, Treasurer; and A. H. Barber, Secretary. All legal details have been handled by Messrs. Mayer, Meyer, Austrian & Piatt for the bankers. Price at the Market Established 1993 John Burnham & Company Incorporated 120 South La Salle Street, Chicago The information contained herein is not guaranteed, but is obtained from sources we believe to be reliable! This advertisement appears as a matter of record only. Stock is listed on the Chicago Stock Exchange. EORGE A. HORMEL & COMPANY (A Delaware Corporation) COMMON STOCK - No Par Value, On November 15. 1928. ft i eTpeeted that ths Dtreetnrs will inaugurate illvirlend on th stock ef the Company at the rate of 11.50 per share annually with the etpeetation that dividends will bn paid quarterly. February Ma v. Aurust and November 15. REGISTRAR Hams Trust t Savinrs Hank. Chicaco. TRANSFER AGENT First Trunt & Savings Bank. Chicago. Capitalization Preferred Stock (S100 par value per share). Common Stock (No par value) Author! led . 50,000 Shares ..0,000 Shares Outstanding 14,740 Shares 438,844 Shares The Preferred Stork hotm it the. amount former'? ontttondtna in the (innefnta Corporation In ronnertton with the reincorporation of the company in lietatcare, September !0. 192$. the rompany hi offered to errhnnge Preferred Stork in ths lielavare f orpnra'.ion uith. a dtndend rate of either S or 7. for th Pre err id stock in the Minnesota Corporation uhich pays dividend at 1. The Following Is Summarized From Information Given by George A. Hormel & Company: Geo. A. Hormel & Company was founded in 1892. incorporated in Minnesota in 1901 and reincorporated in Delaware in 1928. Although the business includes the packing of both beef and pork, it is principally given over to the packing of high grade pork products. It has grown to its present size principally out of earnings retained in the business. The company's plant at Austin, Minnesota, covers an area of approximately twelve acres. Branches are maintained in fourteen principal cities in the United States. Export business during the past twelve months has extended to 2G foreign countries. The balance sheet of the company as of August 25, 192S, as certified bv Ernst & Ernst, shows current assets of $6,379,138 and current liabilities of S2.9S5I82, and nt assets applicable to common stock of $5,653,710. The net earnings after all charges, including depre- ' ciation and Federal income taxes, as certified by Ernst & Ernst, and after deducting dividends on new preferred stock as estimated by the management, available for dividends on Common Stock, have averaged $223 per share annually for the four years and ten months ending August 25, 1928- Such net earnings for the ten months ending August 5, 1928, amounted to $3.19 per share. Since incorporation, the average net earnings of he company have shown a tendency to double every five years. Due to the natural growth of the business and to new methods of merchandising certain trade marked brands, the company anticipates a reasonable prospect of continuing the favorable 1923 earnings. The present executives are entirely responsible for the growth of the business to its present proportions and no changes are contemplated. The aggressiveness of the personnel has produced many special products in addition to the regular packing business of the company. These products are adding substantially to the net "earnings. It is the policy of the company to maintain an active Research Department for the improvement of its products and the promotion of new lines. In line with the policy of the management the active executives are substantial holders of the company's Common Stock. Wells-Dickey Company ST. PAUL McKNICHT BUILDING r-MINNEAPOLlS, MINN. DULUTH GREAT FALLS y.-j.io,, above has beet, obtained from sottree, which we esider reliable- However, we do et t-usrantee its accuracy, ,nd ftothine The to.ormat.on riven aoove " m lt a to be CQnilra:i a, an offerm. representation or recommendatjoo. ADVERTISE IN THE CHICAGO TRIBUNE

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