The Daily Courier from Connellsville, Pennsylvania on January 16, 1930 · Page 13
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January 16, 1930

The Daily Courier from Connellsville, Pennsylvania · Page 13

Connellsville, Pennsylvania
Issue Date:
Thursday, January 16, 1930
Page 13
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THURSDAY, JANUARY 115, A "BOULDER DAM" ON THE SHANNON DAILY COtmrHTR, "Tho Klvor Shannon, famous \n Irish sons? awl story, will lecotno Ire- Jaad'B wwiln olecirlc power house ·tt-hon .the -dam on the Hwr above Unwriek is completed," says a 'bu He- tin from tho National Geographic . ; "Mora .divan. $15,000,000 -worth of conye-nt. Btlxam shovel*, '·dinky' engines, etee-l irallf'j anl oth|r kinds of machinery tiiat go to «Ud tt plant -to supply elljetr.loUy Kit the Irish Froo State, Diafe tvarii'foi rnpd tlio quiet Mmerick ftarlxM 1 Into a bustling TO- ce-tviiig port. Ireland's Longest Stream. "Irish tenors Juwe .owtear-ad the Shannon to tho hearts of tho worl-U, fairy talo welters have. used the S'hwirnon Vall-ey as the locale o£ their stortes, a plentiful supply ot sahnon and trout has rnado tho river an anglers' pardfee. Tho Shannon Is Ir«- lund'a longest river: its silvery stream flows Into the Atlantic; tho Danes ami Normans onoe claimed It us their river, ami, it a 25-mile canal were dug from ibt source In Leitrim County to Donegal Bay, Province, tho lingo mil! ilk* western portion of the Em-erald Isle would be an island. "Tho Shannon begins at tho BO- ciilk+d Shannon Pot in keitrini, flows south west-wa-vd to the environs of I^im^rSoic, atwl thcu almost due wost- ·ward to i.ho Atlantic. Frequently the U'lve-r wkl-ons out Into lakes Prom three to IS nuU» in length. Athlono, homo of JolMi MeOortnac):, tho I rish tenor, is ·ones oC many quaint Irish towns along the river. (.'K^cntlw Defy Oarsmen. "A placid rlvpr flows uncU'r many of the Shannon River bridges so- that a traveler must follow tho river ban-It to voaliz-o Us other aspects. From Shannon Pot to tho river's motrtli, (here is u drop of nearly 1»0 foot. Some ,'ot Uvo (MKKiadoK in its course dofy the most intrepid oarsmen. "Once tho Shannon was navigable only to Limerick, Iwail of tidewater, (55 mli-e-s from the sea. But short canals around the cascades hav« made it possible for small vessels to reach I/ough A'Vlc-n. bfii-ger canals, sn-eh as thc Grand and Ijtoynl Canals, connect tin- Shannon with Dublin, and tho Ulster Canal connects it with. Belfast. "t»lraerlcl, tln Shannon's most important city, normally has 36,000 in- hubltawts t\vd raivks n«»t to Cork in population among southern Ireland cities. I^fnieiriok strxyt crowte how- jev-er now aro augmented by a .portion Of tho 2,50.0 G' an-d Irish -wor.k- inon who ure -tiuil-dlne tho now power (plant. : j Limerick Boomed by Povor Project, ; "Because it was .nearest Anvertea Iilnievlek onoe had aspirations of -being I.relamVit greatest port. Shipping, how-over, drifted to the-other side of ! tho Island -and LimerJtok methodically i opei-aled Ms ilo-ur mills, distilleries, ! creameries and bacon curing, leather, tanning an-d !ace-making factories, and its tobacco factories, featuring fine 'Vlrgin-i-a' leaf. Tho city !Hl not. excite ' the attention of the outside world until the arrival, a tow years' ago of i men ami suit-plies for the great oon- cr-ote Ualrrlor. Its harbor into which only a few small passengar ami fv-etlfht boats drifted, iww is a busy shipping center. "I-magine » anrillng but -wrtoltled 'MoMier Maiofiire-e' of one of Ireland's remote, TOBI -embowered, thaichod- roofeil cot tag-AS. (li-oking an eioctrie switch to light ht?r .living room or ·p-higrgrln'R in h-^r carpet sweeper; or a happy, with his clay pipe. sitting before an cloctrl-eally operate-d radio while twisting his toes before a-n open llrepluco near an oll fas'u- ion-ed spinning .wheel, ono of tto Irish cotui-go's f i x t u r e s . Imagine the streets of tho villages thut have ho-retoCor-o !ecn dark a l t e r sundown, lighted brightly by th pull of. a slivgle switc-h. ami 'the village workshops, non- operated b)' -hand, hunnnviivg with ·o'.e-otric m«K:hlr.ea. 'Phese. things will I*) posslUle wl:en the groat network of power wirtM art* ·stretchoi! across the Iristi Free State Prom th-o Shannon's power s'te. )5ven DuliWn ami other large cUiea o£ Ireland which alre-ady glaro under electric .lights will iia-s SJiainim power." Many Mergers of Steel Producers Took Place in!929 More primary iron and si-eel capacity was inoi-ged in' li)2!) than in any y-ear «lnce the UnttoU SUUes Stool Oorporation was put together in 1901, eaya k ( -on Trade Review. AmonK con- eumoru o-f iron and atoel. principally tho metalworklng. fabricating and mtx- chinory groups, the trend toward amalgamation was', as pronounce*! as In 1S28--perhaps more HO If gaged by · t» prepoiuler.ince of Important names. Most cogent of ail reasons for this significant d r i f t toward unity among producers oC basic materials was th« new tyi)* of manasement which 11.13 taken Uold t! th« Industry, best «o- ncrtbjrd ay financial or pciuinlary mu.n- asomeut, in which ,tho eo-calted i n - ·\ ---.tnient triwtii have played a major r..i-. Tho desire to Jnleprato--which in 1he long -vle\v is pva-etically syiiony- D I O U S w i t h .^eU'-presorvatlon, but Kvowlns importance attacliwl to patent rights, tho w i l l to ehfcclcmato. com- .rel;'Jtiwi, tho nocessHy for strategic n'lipping saints a n d the conviction itl:a l . W'. h ;Tfs and .employnietvt. !e B t i i b i l l x c d HiipiiHetl Impulse. It IH ::Ktewortby t h a i the first three cina.rtM-s of the year was a period of iliscnsslon and negotiation, puncttiattnl ·by rumors oi impending co-nsolida- whilo the fourth quarter was a oC coutum.tnation. Tho recent merger of Republic Iron Steel Company, Central Alloy Steel Coirporalion. I»tn-uor Steel Company, and Bourne-Fuller Comptuiy, brought .to'-pth«r nSHdt.-. totaling $350.000,000 juvd annual ' capacity for 2,300,000 pross tons of pig iron and 1,SDO,000 tons of stwl iugots. Secowl only to this jcron-plriK M-as the merjrer oC tho WelPton Steel Company, Weirtou, \V H Va.. the Groat bakea Steel Corporation. Detroit, and cerlain .subHWlwies of tho M. A. llaiuia Connpiiny, Clove- Innii tiie assets totaling ?IM,(X)0.000 and the annual capacities 1.7GO.OOO ·tons of pig Iron and ii.OOO.OQO toils of »teol ingots. I'lurallellng tliese two major movements iu steel In the Middle West was 41io union of all the »trk-Uy merchant ·blast .furnaces, having neither a Steelworks or intorplant connection, on tho A'inericaii slito of. tho C.reat l;akes. Into this grouping went the two merchant stacks of the Toledo Ktu-uace Company at Toledo, Ohio, the two Kodoral Xuruacos- of the Dy-Products t'oko Corpora;ion at Chicago, ono i--tacfe -each by t;ie Xenllh Purnaco Company, Ouluth. and the Perry Iron Company, Wrie. 1'n., with important related by-jmxluot coko and iron ore PRODUCTION HARD COAL OUTSIDE OF PENNSYLVANIA To moat people., In-c-liKlinff those Cainilia-r with tho coat trade, tho term "anthracite" ordinarily denotes "hurtl coal pro4hvoHl in tho northeastern fii'iniities of Pennsylvania. Tho relatively jarg-e pr-· duel Ion from this familiar area, plus a !ou.gstaiKHng and deserved .popularity of Pennsylvania anthracite with millions of eonsunvorti ov-a-r a wide mark-et, largely explains Mi-e coti|.nH!i pra :tlco of Itl-entifyln^ "imthracKe" as 1 anl coal produced I n Pennsylvania. Jivou relu-tlvoly clone observers of tb" coal industry are apt to overlook lho fact that u considerable tonna.g of coal of a-nthra- citlc and semi-a.rthTac.ltlc qnalkics is p rod u cod ontsid-c of Pennsylvania-and that the volu no of this production lia.s been steadily increasing. Such coals arc conwn-e-rclally produced" lu tho Gristed Butte Field of Colorado, the I/o* Cerrlllos of New Moxk-.o, in the Sp;,dra and Itussollvillo (liKtriotH of Arkansas, and in that portion f Uio Valley Coal Fields of Vir- Montgomo-ry und A 40 Million Steel , Plant, Chicago District National Steel Corporation c-stabllsh a stoel mill representing an InveHtnwnt of Uelweeu 540, 000,000- an-d S TjO.OiH'.OOO w l f h l i i the next three I ears, VJi'nest T. Weir, chairmiin of tho Ward, has a n n o u n c e d from PHts- lut'K hcadi'.i:irtert- of tho -company. N a t i o n a l Steel is a holding coni.pitiy .fiirmed recently t h r o u g h coiiKolid-.vilon «f the \Volrton Stv-el Cojnp.iny. Great I,akOs» Steel Corjvn-a-tlon, uiitl .«-nl- s diaries of the .M. A. Haumi \)ni|'an.v c: devniand. "Tho plum SI'K' whii'-h \v" h a v o ac( ) : i i r o d In t!i«- f.'ii! .'HK". 1 U t - i r U ' t " -lulj M r . Weir, "niul w i l l i i K K i - v - K a t u u t o u t .1.110 acres uuou vuml»l(;tKtl (if ]· clnination work, l . ' o n s t r n c t l o i i on t i i i s property w i l l !-.» s t a r t e d u p o n »? tlu« ti'-'w I X ' t r o l t iilsn^i u T ginia lying In Puluskl counties. From 383,33-1 n -I tons in 1913, the production of lurnl con I outside of PoniiHylvanla prai t i c a l l y doublxl in t'lie l(i years throiryh U'lIS. O u t p u t ha.'! showed lui'sre -guii: ; beglrtnlnR in 10tf and extending tlir.UKh tho war pferioil, and f u r t h e r oxpnnsiou occur-r-ed d u r - ing tho post-war years. Maxima records of 786,594 ai'O 8-13,125 net tons attained in W2T n.nri 1920, re- spe-ntlvely. when t!;o demand for high- ·grado houaehold fuels -waH HtimulaU-d ·by th-e long mis pens Ion in tho Perni- sylyauia Untih'raclt-i- {lehis. Tho production of 712,400 ions in 1938 represented a gain of 9.3 jier ivonl over 1927. With the lncre«. c '3 In production there lias been a large iiioreaso in the average value per net ton received al, the mine. Tho $4.1 per ton obtained in 1928 represents ;t gain of approximately S2 p( r cent ovvr tho |2.5S for, 10 L;!. In gci) ral. viilu-os reauh-od th-oii- level; from 1010 to 1923. w i t h The yearn H24 to 1!28, w i t h average values from 5-1.19 t; $4.70, marked a ·recession In ;rices, partly -due to tho ·nation-wide I'eprossion in tho coal market; the effect of -this prlc-e recession, howover, )x Ing partly offset. )y tho increased production In tho later years. f Tn 192S to 192« .inoro than 2.000 men have been ernj.loy-od and about one-fifth of these \. er-o in Virginia. For Virginia antl I/!H western regions (eoiiiprising' tho hard coal districts of Arkansas, .Colorado an-d New Mexico) the average -dally output pr -nia-n was 2.17, a.41, and 2.M tons In J.02-G. l'J2,7 and 1!I28, r«-:pectlvo!y. In 1928 these -tlistricto workei an aver-ag-e of 129 days compared w i t h 20C! days for the bitumkious industry and with 217 days for Pennsylvania anthracite. Approximately two per cent of tho total outut of all othar hard ;oal is lifi-e-d for fuel at the .mines. Another ·two .per cent is sold locally, und the remaining 91! per cent i.s loaded for shlprn-etiit to ma-rket. POSTMASTERS WILL MEET IN PHTSBURG The \ V e t o r u P e n n j 1'ost- musters Association w i l l jn-ect oji Tuesday waning, J a n u a r y a t , in 7 ti'ckKik at t h e oHlci! -f l ' i \ i l ; i m s t e r (lu.-.4i/v I n I ' l l t s l j i i i - g . Th-ore \vil-l bo th; r . - s n h i : 1 led '-on of oUkxT;) und (iair- :'iriaulaU!'! t\n- tlu 7 iuirrtnt y e a r und r e p o r t s ret'o-ivi'd for the a i - i l v i t l u s of lOi! i. H so. for itui u'liin^ Ihr: fl-V^r .iirr t'»url'r. Cast Irosi Wood-Liried Bore Hole Stubs, Foot Ells, (bheck \ alves, Gate Valves, Strainers, Tees, Ells an i other Sump Purnp Connections are Exceptionally Acid Resisting and Last Lon jer. Connellsville, Pa. Claims Science Wilt Produce L tfe Dr. Pail R. Hay}, ph rsicist in char. *e of the S i u n d Laborsto y of th$ U n I t e d States t ureau of Stan lards, says he i: con- v i nee d that msn may some day actus ly be able to pi duc« life synt 'ictic- aUy iii' th · laboratory. The scientist ;ay s that si net life is physics' and chemical . n its nature, sc 'ence may sense day leain to produce p r ·) t o- plasm, the "lasis of life. (inlerni tltm*l Now«i ml) Survivor of Tut's Discovery Party Tom Terriss, of Hollywood, is one oi the last five survivors of the party of noted explorers, finders otKingTut- Ankh-Amen's tomb, Other members of the party have perished tragically, many of them mysteriously. A legend has grown that the whole party was doomed-cursed by the spirit of the ancient king. wm{m:m*m*?i ·spy Efforts to Reduce Losses Incident to Industrial Strife C o n t i n u e d f r o m prnroiiinB page. tier thai, the Department lias not (Seemed It proper to I n c l u d e them In its records i of a d j u s t m e n t , Durim; the past year thq; percentage of direct adjustments has been in excess o£ 75 per ctMit and the percentage or additional Indirect settlements has similarly increased. But more significant still, save only during the abnormal post-war disarrangement of Industry-- has been the steady do- crease In the call for our services not withstand ing the constant growth In tho I n d u s t r y of tho country. . There is no intention here to tuig- gost an i m p e n d i n g intlleiilum In the relations between man:ig«ment and worker. Under our system ihero la tin unceasing competition of Interest b e t w e e n c a p i t a l and labor, b e t w e e n the right:? ot the machine and th« rights ot tin: i i i u n , In Home- eouid- erable ilej-.ree i h i s competition 01 iu- lercal. Is h e i i l t h y and it niaki.-s for progress. Hy reason of k our me- c h a u t c r a l i i i u e n u l t y has been atlmn- lutoil to n c h l e v o olll,-Uui-ios of JH-OCOKS and oi' busiut'ss i v d m l u l s t r u t . U m u u - piU'allck'd l u t h e ' w o r l d . l l y I'casnii ui' it our Wiiy,v oanusrH l i n v c ascciidi'd t o H L a m l u r d s o f H v i t i f ; h i e l u ' i ' th'ivi I hose of ;uiy o t h e r V o u n ; i - v . H u : i l i. u t h e f i i i ' t h c . ' i - t'iic(jin-;if;- ii-.U 1 -.ilul i ' l u d l i n a l i n : ; !;(·! t l i i i t '.\~if- ;ivr\'i w i ( h l : i w h i c h c o i i p i ' i - n l i o n I" 1 - ;;ird'.'d i:.ju«l. Her'. 1 lk M. OOOHRAIV. l'r«*ldent. X, 2J. STUAWH. VIco l-*rc.»14c»t* JOS. II. J9T11ATVMV, Sccrcnry-Trcnniirtr. WASHINGTON COAL General Office, DAWSON, FAYETTE BOUNTY, PA, 6,O00 Tons Daily Capacity, Individual Cars, Youghiogheny (Coal Steam G»s Coking Cormellsville Coke Furnace and Foundry Low Sulphur Hard Structure '( Shipments yJa B.O.E.E. and P. L.E.K.K. and Connections. N. P. Hyndman, Sales Agent, 511 Wood Street, Plttflbnrg, Pa. Hostetter-Connellsville Coke Co HIGHEST GRADE ; Connellsviite Coke ] Furnace and Foundry Orders Solicited Branch Office: 868 Frlck Annex, Pittsburgh, Fa. Movements Are Being Made in Consolidations C o n t i n u e d from preceding pfcgro. in tho progress of I n d u s t r y 1 ere in the United States. In addition to the pcThnstoii urge for Improvement ot! economic status which Is finch a vital factor n our national lite, ut tho bottom 01 most trade disputes wo nnd usually some very homely h u m a n ' cons Id e atlon, Men have pride; they s u f f e r jeal maly: they httve v a r y i n g eomprelieual ats oC economic justico as lnlluenc?d hy their educational opportunity and sometimes colored by their rac al or rational origin This comment. C may add, is equally applicable to m« uage- ment and to worker. ·In dealing with those- f a c t o r , the Concllralion Service observes a continuing bettermont oi stam ards. Nothing discloses thjs moru coj vine- ingly tluin the Impi'oved technin ic in labor negotiations. It. was ii( t so long ago (hat negotiations b e t w e e n worker and m a n a g e m e n t were In 'gely a m a t t e r of maneuver, of. strat; gem, of b l u f f , or of coercion. Today ihe technique of industry has moved such methods. Uihor deal mo i 1 !.' and more, l maiinei' w i t h economic tacts. A D e p a r t m e n t of Labor, w i t h i n t h e in most ielda far uliw 1 of negotia ions u b u s i n e s illke the imi- Uuiouf, SmuoHed upon it, keep apace of i l i l s d e m a n d for I : .U to i b o r ( n\\ I ' r t x I t K ' f i f i i i hi .V(un. Scotli'. l Coal p r o d u c t i o n I nnnagos I n O V M ! Scotia duriu-s I!i2fl!i iiry- «'Allnuiiei to j o x p o e d l l i o - ' of H'l'S by i t ) w i t . Uati 000 t i o n ? a i i p r r x [ i c . : i t in;: llic l l f r i i r o R of I Hi"7. Tho t o ; i l |nTn-!ii..,:ir-i'i for I be »ar i(- i!;v.'?d ;it (1,2'iO.noo er'i-'.- 1 - t. us. Tho Jjehig 1 !! New Kaglanid, sought hy the Wabash is allocated' .by th« oomTnlsaiotv'fl iplau to th« New Ha-ven Syslom in, N-ew Eroglaiwl and the Elgin, Joliet liiafit^rn is put un-d«r the clasB'Lfication oE terminal .pn-opneti-es, which ha^Xi not yet, been 1 Imposed of, To !ate, th-o conimlsaion li-as not set hearing Iatei! for th« various unification propo-sato of the eastern trtraik Hnefl, nor have tho*e ap.ptlcatioti been withdrawn cince the publication ot th-s oom'iti'ifielon'a piau. Oontrovcray iTetwoen ttio leiaware Hudson Oompaa-y atxil tho Baltimore (»ilo Railroad over the proposed ac- ciU'lsttlon by «ach carrier }£ tlie- Buffalo Susqueftiiivna Railroad, was. tlirtclcfietl, whoa th-e commission au- thoriz-od the Delaware Hudson Oom- p n n y to i-ntervono in the Baltimore Ohio's 'plans to tn-ke over tho Buffalo carrier. In Its petition for fearo to Intervene (he Delaware Hudson- pointed out that it had filed application with the tio-mimlfifiio-n £or authority to u j q n i r e t lie · Buffalo Susquohamna, as w-cll as ma-ny cxthftr oarrters in east- or.n tru-nklino terrl-toi-y, dluolostng the fa'ct that ttespi-to t-ho oonwnissiou's c«nsoliiat.1oa plan, tvllocaUn-g the Buffalo iitui'uehann-a to the Baltimore Ohdo ayetem, the Delaware Hudson Is disposed to conteat. such allocation, i In J« application to acqnisrft t'ho Buffalo ,SU'Sjuoha,!ina, the Balllmoro j Ohio Railroad pointed' out that, a 50- j niilo Bogmc+nt of tliat carri-er waa no- c«aoaTy In t1i« fonn-attou of a iva-w "tijtrowjrh route" betw«on Now York arid CMcago proposed by the Baltimore Ohio. Thin now low -giraJ« rotrf*. the -application eiplalnod, irtH effoot a Bhortonl-ng- of distance an-d time b- twcon th-eao im.portanit gateways under -existing routes, and will 111*110 um- iicces-s-ary th« r«Tls1on ot the Balti- ·more Ohio linea w«st of Pittabiw'g. Such revisions, now aHogotl to 'be n-eoassaa-y, would ontail an «xp«ndl- tivre of between $30,000,00-0 and ?-4-0,0(Xi,(H)0, It was «nvphaslzod. A 74-mile portion of the B-ufralo, rcooheBtor Pitts burg Railway also would be us-ed by the Battimone Ohio in 11® .plan for a "short cat" be- itwoen Now York aTWl Chicago. Hearln.jf o-a tho .Baltimore Ohio's ivppU-cation to acqnl-r« control of tho Buffalo it Simcj-ueha-mia Railroad wee; by the corn'mission tor Jan- 27 Iefoiri3 Assistant Pinaiice 131- ,r«ctor C. V. Burnslde, at Washington, D. C. Kerchner, Marshall Company Sales Agents 4 . · OUN13AR MOTOR SAND Pig Iron Coke Coal i 1645 OllTar Bldgr., Plttsburf^h, Pa. Phono: AtL 2280. Danbar, Pa. Phone J18, 58 YEARS OF SERVICE r^- --jjj-- Eureka Fire Brick Works* Coke 0en, Qlaiss House, and Hill Operators Know / the Moaning of "EUREKA" .1507 First Kftltotml Bank Building, Pittsburgh, Pa, Mt. Braddock, Pa., Phone 49 Bunbar. GREEN SEES GRAVE UNEMPLOYMENT PROBLEM At libe conference of the esosative council o£ 'the Anyrlcan Federiii'ton of. ijii'bor, William Green, 'pros Went, dc- claT-ed. thai one o£ our "blg.g-est ·prob- lems today is -tlii unemploy-m-ent situation. '"ni-erht now there are apiwoxl- matety 3,000,000 persons, in this Country that are either temporarily or permanently uneiaployd," he said. "Th« .situation is ocutj aul -has become more so in the last six weeks, or Bln«o t-h« stock market crash. Relieving the situation will .he a difficult task. "There are different kinds and characteristics of tinenvploynvent. Th« principal one resulted .Irani the downward 'economic cycle which followed the recent .stock inark-et crash. "Then there is 'the seasonal unemployment, fbu-nil in inthivstries like ladies' garment workers, automobll-es and luxuries, and \vlial, wc call tech- uolog-icul unerniiloynmnt, such RK the (iisplacflrne.nt of men by machines. "Remedies tor all of these must, be rouiwl. The 'talkie' m-usic lias pre-sent- ed a situation ot prav-e ctiucern and hits been u big blow to thwutre artists. FJi-lmpi! it w i l l tend U) c u r h their de- velopnient, bu-t J b u p a not." Tlu'op K U l c d lit ;i'rmitii.v. H A K T M A N S I J t J K l - ' , H n x o n y . . I n n . la. '--.Three persons were shot anl k i l l e d I ami two wouude'd in an u n e m p l o y m e n t i d e m o n s t r a t i o n hero t o d a y . T h i r t y |io- | Hcc-moti tired w i t h p i s t o l s on v c n i w « l I. C. Mfcliliaf. HL X» 'f,t*r\T, M, AM. ff*o. O, ML FAYETTE ENGINEERING COMPANY CJrII, Mining 1 and Consulting Engineers M!B» and l«Bd a r«n»tTncrtlan ol Plan*, «BttuiBter, Had con! n»l ooltlnc plnatn, «t r«n»tTncrtlan ol ootnplpic con! n»l ooltlnc plnatn, railroad^ tmt«v rrurkB, cltr P«rlng sta ·iYre«rnK« etc. laxumluntlua Mad rtporta v» ccal Uiiiifl Mid nilml»E Brtpcr(l««. VnluBUon*. SPECIALTIES: CO 41. AND COKE ·uiscTuici BbUDi painv DKPAJITMEJNT. rxr.t Wntlounl tlaafe Bide. JOtll nad TriUStt« Phontia 340, PA. CIVIL and MINING ENGINEER C2S and 627 Fnyetto,Title , Trust BIdgr., . Uulontown, Pa, SB«clnltieti--Connirnetton of ConI ami Coke Planta. Kxemlnn- iton nnd report* oa. COB! propertle*. Vnluutluiui, »u{iirltitetttl«nc«, emtlmiitr*. JUlne and properly murveyn. r for 40 Independent oompnnlen In Prunaylvniiln and . Conilauon* Muc print nsuclilne u«cd (n clectrtu prlntliiK II ell Phone 305. The Sum of Twenty-Five Cents (25c) Will Be Pi?.id for Each Copy of The WEEKLY Courier i Thfit Is Listed Below; January 5, 1928 , .2 copies January 1.2, :li28 : *2 copies Jlay »1, J82S , 3 coyios J u n o 7, 10-S 1 copy J u l y tt, 1»U8 1 «opy Connellsville, Pa. f? J: I i t r e m e n d o u s t'arior Use U. N%M-P injui-p,! hy t h r o w n s lo n p' PATRONIZE THOSE WHO ADVERTISE IN THE DAILY COURIEB

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