Facts: Per a written contract between Campbell Soup Company (a New Jersey company) and the Wentzes (carrot farmers in Pennsylvania), the Wentzes would deliver to Campbell all the Chantenay red cored carrots to be grown on the Wentz farm during the 1947 season. The contract price for the carrots was $30 per ton. The contract between Campbell Soup and all sellers of carrots was drafted by Campbell and it had a provision that prohibited farmers/sellers from selling their carrots to anyone else, except those carrots that were rejected by Campbell. The contract also had a liquidated damages provision of $50 per ton if the seller breached, but it had no similar provision in the event Campbell breached. The contract not only allowed Campbell to reject nonconforming carrots, but gave Campbell the right to determine who could buy the carrots it had rejected. The Wentzes harvested 100 tons of carrots, but because the market price at the time of harvesting was $90 per ton for these rare carrots, the Wentzes refused to deliver them to Campbell and sold 62 tons of their carrots to a farmer who sold some of those carrots to Campbell. Campbell sued the Wentzes, asking for the court’s order to stop further sale of the contracted carrots to others and to compel specific performance of the contract. The trial court ruled for the Wentzes and Campbell appealed.