The Daily Courier from Connellsville, Pennsylvania on January 30, 1930 · Page 13
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January 30, 1930

The Daily Courier from Connellsville, Pennsylvania · Page 13

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Connellsville, Pennsylvania
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Thursday, January 30, 1930
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THURSDAY, J A N U A K V 30, 133U. THE DAILY COURIER, COKN1SLLSVILLK, PA. IMPROVED METHODS I Average Steel IN PRODUCTION AND COAL Be Chief Topics at American Mining Congress, Cincinnati, May 5-10. MECHANIZED MINES SHOWN ON SCREEN WASH-INCITON, Jan. 29.-- Improved iprooosses ot mining and marketing coal vrtli be coasidorod at tho coal convention to be- held oy .the Manu- .fiveturers Division o£ tho Amoricau Mining Congress at Cincinnati iMay 6-10, In coiinoctioa with which will bo ·liold a national exposition ot mining rtnacMnory, r-qulp-rnont and su-p-plles. The preliminary program as drafted by a comimlttoo ot coal operating officials at a recent meeting at PHtsburg calls for addressee on a general review o-t condition*) in the coal m i n l u s industry, mechanized mining, coal cleaning awl preparation, personnel training, cost accounting, safety and transportation and malii'totvince. leading noratmK .officials of coal snines, mining engineers and gowrn- aiiont ottlciuls will make aildressos on practical opcratinR problems, to ,bo found In the various mining districts ·of the- country, at sessions of th^ convention to b-o held twice daily. Outstanding levo!c-p-.:v!«nt.s in bituminous co/il in 1D20 and 1W wSii bo con- siderod at llw first session on May T presided over by Dr. L. 13. Young, of PietsbnrK, vico-preoidcnt of tho Pittsburg Coal Company. The progress ot nicchanizod mining will be outlined by G. B. Southward, mechanization engt- neor of the American M i n i n g Con- igrws, and statistical Analysis on anochanlzod mining by tho Bureau of M.inos. Devehipmonts in fuol utilization will bo considered and developments in m i n i n g machinery in tlie United Slatoa and Europe will bo reviewed. Mcfhanizod mining and trausporta- Consumption U.S. 980 Mnds,1929 A block o£ etficl one foot square in cross section ami two foet high weighs approximately BSD pounds. The average American could not J i f t It or tip It over, yoL it represents lees than the amount; of etijel consumed by or for him in the United States in 1029. The actual weight of the Btoel consumed per capita in the United States laet year was 099 pounds. Assuming the weight o£ tho avorago American to bo 160 pounds, for every pound o! bis weight there WH'i utilized in some form, in automobiles, building and .in thousands oi! other ways, 6.60 pounds of steoi, says ,J?ou Trade Review in its annual, The Yearbook of Industry. Compared with the people ot the French nation, the average American consume^ more ihati three limes the ambunUof steel in 1039 luun did the average Frenchman. The American ut'el more thiju twice that of the citizens of Germ-my, and nearly 1% time* as much as that by tho avorago British subject. The avorago person in Belgium-Luxemburg, taking th'o two countries together, came closest to consuming as much steel as tho American, the per capita consumption In Belgium-Luxemburg amounting to 037 .pounds. In c vory ease consumption is production plus imports minue exports. Kteel production per capita, as dte- tingulsbed from c msuinptlon, in t h e United States In l'»2D was .1,03 4 pound a This wan an tm:re;it» OC 72 pound«, or 7.4 per cent, aver tho preceding yeai. The cut put i©r capita for tho ono ycai, 1929, was as larg- an for all the 12 years, 1S7S-1SSO, combined. It represent'.! n gain of "! pcr cent in ten years and or 75 per cent in 20 years. The- o u t p u t of fctocl per capita hat. beti growing rtiu h faster than that of pig iron, t h o u g h when 392!) i« compared w i t h 192S tho pain for pig iron waa slightly larger than that for stec'. tlon and -nialatonsvacc will bo c-ousid- ! Pig iron production pcr capita in orc-d at, tho yt-s-.-ious on May G. Tho j 1920 amounted to 787 pounds, an in- Tiiecharn'/.ation session will consider i crease of 75 pound "·, or 30.5 pp-r cor.., Ibo following subjects: £uco propara-1 over 301iS. The PIT capita o u t p u t o.' lion and description of mochani'.'.ert loading opuratloiw in \V«t Virginia,! as P e n n s y l v a n i a nnd Kentucky mines?; a | jj. gathering method devclop-od lor nio- t'httimtMl loading in l U i n o i a ; power at tbo loail'.ng macbino hi a n t h r a c i t e ! .mines; k w p i n r costs and statfetk-8 In connection w i t h mechanized loading in the- far west. In the consideration, Of transportation and maintenance in j j!ii:i-es. these (subjects w i l l lo d i s - j e n u r e d ; largo locomotives in IOIIK j Jmiikigu in I'onnaylvania b i t u m i n o u s ; T h e new 1129 · Y ,. a r Boole on Coal i n n i n t o u n n c e , repairs and ' nc M o c h n n i z a ii 0 1 1 h a.i J U K I been | published by the Unorlcan M i n i n g | Congress. The bouft, covering 400 page*-, glvw a c o m p l e t e picture of the j progress which Is lining inado toward the climinntion of hr-nd loading In coai j mine*) and tho s u b s t i t u t i o n of machine i methods. It discusses and describes mechanization. He development, ita economic phases, Ue progre-sn in tile Hover?.! coal fields ot the United State* and foreign countries. It carries-brief engineering rcporUi of actual m i n i n g (iporntic'ius where lo,".dinK e q u i p m e n t is iitiwl, and brlof ICiifitratixl descriptions, i m p a r t i a l l y preseatcil, of tho loading and 1:01:vcylng e'ctulpniBiit offered by t h e American m a n u f a c t u r e r s . The present statut of morchanized m i n i n g in the variou:, coal fields of the United Statee is show n, i n c l u d i n g pro- pig iron larH y-ear was only a« largo the- t o t a l for the six years 387S- S.'!. It shows a rain of 19 per cent ten years, tuid of 23 per c e n t in 2(; years. COAL MECHANIZATION YEAR BOOK FOR 1929 and ! l u b K c a t i o n - i n a n t h r a c i t e mines: i n - j creasing flic c a p a c i t y of mine cars in I n d i a n a mines; locomotive haulage in i*ti'h m i n i n g in Kansas luid Missouri. Tho training of personnel in mines v,-:i! bo considered at the. m o r n i n g eve- j S'.'cn on M n y 7 v.-liou addresses will bo T.I;;(!O on a nutioniil sin"-ey ot w h a t la lnv.ii!; done by I ho coal -mining \n- !iirft:-y in t r a i n i n g men. and (louling V - i r t i c u l u r l y wlUi Maryland mines: I v a i n i i i " men iit the face of mines in A l a b u i n a ; l u i l ' x . i i i e the mine school r;uliiMto; and developing bossos and -ii!ichlnic iiH'ii in unlhracit.« mhic-H. jMccliai/ly.f'd m i l l i n g i/i t h i n coal j-cainu w i l l be t h e t«.«pii for atidrcsKC,^ at t h e afttM'iioon stKH'ion, covering e n t r y rlovolopinonla w i t h conveyors in rooui a n d , p i l l a r op-orations in 1'ouu.sylvanla; r o n v o y o r m f n i n t i n th'! antlira.cite f i e l d . ;in.d long w t i l l m i n i n g in Alabama a n d \\'cnl Virginia. M-oi.hods of c l e a n i n g coal w i l l o'- cuiy t b o nltt'titloii of tin juortitng _scs- Hicin on May 8 w h e n iu!dre£«e-s w i l l bo; niado on variou,-; types ot coal wash- j I I I K find dry cleaning nmchinos a n d on! coiil wit,: modified inbles and j Addresses will be ik'llvered on ' aiechani/.ed m i n i n g in high '.;oal soams ; ai the afternoon n-ossion, covering t l c - j vc-lornient and operation w i t h c o n - j Toyorrf in Colorado and s t r i p p i n g In K a n s a s and Missouri min««. c'cident p r e v e n t i o n ! Auction ami progrcaM roporta on t h e anthracite. North A p p a l a c h k i n , South em, Weetern a IK'. Ce-ntral flo-Uls of l!i« t'uRed Stattvs, · and Canada, Great B r i t a i n , Germany, France arid Uel- g l u m . There are dteeii islons on power, vontilatlon, and rooin and pillar recovery. One chapter is devoted to Tho reports of thi- survey of tho Ajne-rH.irj M i n i n g Con- grvi48 i n c l u d e iin o n t l i u o of u p - t o - t h c - rainuto developmontfi in mechanized loading, arid descriptli'ms of actual op- Addr-oasos on · w i l l bo delivered at the morning BOB-| orations with mochani--al loaders, con;;ion of May !, by Dr. I/. K. Y o u n g o f ; yeyors anil aerapcn-i. H also makc« a V i t t s r b t i r g on the "Relation of Median- i study and analysis n' tho operating ical MiniriK to S.afcty" and by T. K. ]/iKhtfool. ot tho Koppers Company of I'lttiiburg, on " P h y s i c a l K x a m i u a t i o n s i;i Relation to A r e i d e n t I'reventlon." ( t t b e r speakers w i l l ili^cnsH methods J M devolopinR, m u i i i i a i n i n g a n d en- f i r c i t t K safely WK'.PS and ill 1 - 1 method, of w i n n i n g safety competition awards; in ).Kj;h b i t u m i n o u s and a u t h f a c i t o Th-e final sesslo-i the nflr-moon of May 'J will be f e a t u r e d by addressiCK oa completely «icc;i!ini/vit m i n i n g op- ei-atlons, e.ov(-rinK 100 IMT c t n t pit car loader operations in illiiioi.i a n d in i!;an:; a 100 pcr cent conveyor or ,M rajx^r operation' in a n a n t h r a c i t e nun* and a loo pn- c e n t J i w h a n i c i i l Joa.iilntj or»eraiion ;n t f t o W i l d w o o d b i ' t i r n i n o u s !iii!i* in 1'eniuiylvania. the l a t f w , i l l u s t r a t e d by a mo-vlnp; p i c t u r e . problpjn« which have ariricn. These reports are comprehensive 1 , graphically illustratw.1 bj- charts and diagrams, and will be i n v a l u a b l e 1o everyone t'oiieeriuMi w i t h Uie i m p o r t a n t subject of meclKtniz'dtion of co.^1 ruining. Tiio equipinont seiiti'Hi of t)io book illiiBtnilcs and {ie.scri^es practically every tjtpeo of uiKlcrgriv-iuid coal lo;ui- liiff a p p a r a t u s now on tlic m a r k e t , i n c l u d i n g rneclianical loadoiw, convey oiv, pit car loaders, and scrapers. - COAL WILL CONTINUE TO BE CHIEF SOURCE FUTURE FUEL SUPPLY A moving picture of a, modcr bt:'i'p)iiii.i,' opcraiion in I l l i n o i s al.-io IH s h o w n . RIB DRAWERS OFTEN KILLED WHEN THEY DISCARD POST PULLER I n tho d r a w i i i r r o 1 . 1 t i m b e r In rss of o x t r a c t i n ; : pil.Iar;f it coal ( ' o n Li n uoi:! f r o m will | oiX),oOii 111 1.931. Tim lUre-at-ancd es- | iKtus'.iou has stimulat.t'-l suoslitution ' o f other energy eon reps. "Coal ;« our iriotit p l n - i t i f u l f u e l re- servo, and v a r i o u s meth dc h a v o bocn ilovclopfO f o r c o n v e r t i n g i t i n t o f l n i ! p e t r o l e u m s u b t U i t u t t o . i.'nr A m e r i c a a stocltH are so great ami h«ir u l t i m a i o depletion so far off, fiOn years or HO, i that the i M i b s t i t u t i a n k cloiirablo if t h e - merely f r o m the conserv ition point of has - view. We know \ ' ·· · , V of only a single built in the LAST THIRTY YEARS that is not in use or in usable condition CONNELL8VJLLK, PA. Steel Front to Gunmen's Shots Wearing what Is ostsnsibly a plain grey -rojit, Lieut. Beri Owyt;, New York Stal.c troopar, can well a f f o r d to lough nonehnlant) · nhtiuld any g-unrrmn'ii pollet slunk up ngainst It. The vesta weig i only eleven pounds and Iha cloth covering bides protect!rig jsteel rib.. (Intui-jmUonTj J.'«-n»r 4) METHOD AND COST' MINING PITKBORG COAL, EASERN OHIO JJuroau o f ' M i n o s Gives Full Details of Operation In Four Minos. SEAM 60 INCHES IN THREE BENCHES The mot hods and (.-o.sts oC Pil.t»burK. or N'o. S, coal bwl in four eaalern Otiip mines a i x - o u t l i n e d in I n - fonnat'on C l r c u l u r C,2-(;-S, rc-c-t'iHly publhi-hed by the U n i t e d States Unreau ot Mines, D e p a r t m e n t of Conum-rct, The coal be-d worked at thec-o Cone mlivo-s av-31'agc.H about 00 iucties in thickness aiul ia made iip of throe distinct benches of coal. The room-and-p.'.lliii' p a n e l jiu'l-hnd of mining a« used at these mine* it tin- sen-c-rai pruclico in eastern Ohio mines. Because of tho tr«ichei'oiiM n a t u r e oi tho invniediato rool' a n d t h e expected (iiJllculty of c o i i t r o l l i i i - K a n i l breaking tho bed of l i m e s t o n e a b o u t I t feet thick w h i c h lieis thi-eo to n i n e IVel, abov-e th-e coal boil, no a t t o n i . p t it; made to r»cov'r p;liu!v. To delay a s(|iie,eze or cave w h i i o the rooms a r c beirw d r l w n tlielr required di-.slanco of :.'TO foot on the advanco sido i.s the RTe.'ttest problem in t l w i n i u i n j ; moth oil, This is r e a d i l y a p p a r e n t wtH'-n grouoft of iiix to ,IU n'i;)ins arc started niw! d r i v e n abreast iitv.l p c a i l u - ully wideni'-il l e a v i n g a room p i l l a r w h i c h g r a d u a l l y n a r r o w s I n siw-; u n t i l often it is only t h r e e 1o live feet wid-t* lMfor- the roonw reach t h e i r -il di'-tance. It i« O H t i i u a t c d t h a t 55 re" cent, of the coai IK oxtract- od by the p r e a e n t s.vstotn of m i l l i n g - rletlniU!- ::ystem oi' rcot s u p p o r t b:u; a'Ic,p;.ed for rooms, i.'laut-:! in the . n v i i i n o r ; A f ' t o r t h e tact' l i a s - n t , t.\vi) posts, ti'rn;'d "rotwl post-:" arc- l l a r f ' l 't-'M inc-!ies from the f a i ' o ; ml IS :nclH''i I'rom tlm l i n e of the r a i l ; I h e n . as t h e c i i a l i.s kiadt-d out., i(i---J.s'" n i i i MOTOR TRANSPORTATION ON RAILROADS EXPANDS T!it year 1329 w;m rnarkeJ by . . sub- titanliul growUi of mil way notor uoaoh and motor t r u c k oporatici. A iiiHii'l/or o^f indopendi-fit motor -oao.h I f r i n s wero absorbed liy l o a d i n g niil- way.s, r c H U l t i n f f in a con^Worab) i ex- ·tension of highway oorvk-e. Operation of motor -:o:'.chr?s trucks by railwayn w ojily a r devalopmont. From JJ)25 to 192: Increase in i.'i« of motor coaclii railways was .significant, .In 1920 eight: times as m a n y railway*? o j i e r a t i n g niotoi 1 traaenortatioi Home foi'ui. ami ic-ent , -Lhe s by l;out .vore in for t - o h n i o n , hut. I!H- i ' l i i l O ' i S t a t e ; ) i or w i t h a -. t Ho \v«vk;na',i i.--f.tnro \v'a:!r l - for Tiino nsachino.-i durkig this · aine period, ijrcaiu riiac-hiiios arc uti-o- for e n t r y d r i v i n g and room t u r n i n g . J- j u r - t.!-en o!' these mac hi no;; were isKl d u r i n g an avorag i i K i n l l i , and ea !i ot the 3-1 machiucM cut an average of ·15.G7 tons daily. Bbul. lioles for brenkin;; down Die coai aro drilloil by t.be i i i i n c r K , .vho uso a broafit anger for thi* pun jsc, AH shot, rolo.s, lire lampod to the collar w i t h moist C ' i a l slack and are lirc-d wll.li sQiiil:« by tho m i n e r . J -tiring t h e p-eriod from J a n u a r y 1, 1 C!S, to .March .'U, 102'!), 1.6J,1^-5 pound; of black b l a s t i n g powder was used for b r e a k i n g down t h e conl, and 7,'SS p o u n d s of d y n a i n i t v for b r e a k i n g di wn rock, a l o t a l of J.f!.l,S.'!-() pound,'-; of ex- plotiive f i r e d to produco f,00,S .VIS Uiu.s o" coal, IlitiK .showing t h a t .--" Uins of coal was pro-ilucofl pcr uo n;l of o x p t o s i v e UHC-I, Konr rii'.'ii f o r m i n g a crew w i l l - l.laai, l o a d , tiiiiibcr, and t a k o care t h e necessary d c a d w o r l t in a u-hlt'i of eight h o u r s , p r o i l i i c i n g -It) tn.s of -c pal with UAH conveyor equipped with lie face-loading devicr, Tho h a u i a g o - or i r n n s p o t a t t o n of caul from Mie face to the t i p p l e is d o n e by locomotives nnd m u l e s , '' ho main-haiilii.L'c- l o c o m o i i v t v i aver: e;e Li3;; I O I I K ier day w h i l e Llie gath -r- i n g liK'iim-otiv-i s y v e r n g e 22.S tonn ;i Hi the ni.nIK.S 7(i tons d a l l y , Oetail.s of p u m p i n g and. v e n i l l a t in e q u i p m e n t , p o w e r r - . u i s u m p t i o n u n j i ; i y sy:-Lcti-'-^ u r ! j ' , i v t - n , -al-.u) t a l i .ns i l i u v , i - - ! U t l - ; i : - . t r.iu- ; in-,- i.;i:Suli f ta m i m i n i n g ;\nd s l s u w i n p ;i :Hl i- liu'.ry of U i i u i u ; : i.-u;;'.:. V , , v h\.l;or ;\ id C l a s s i i i v i l · V l i ^ iT1 i s c n u ' i t l s \ V " , i ( - i i n!" - . - , - . ! in l ! i ' I ' O l i n i i t . ^ of T a . ' o u r : t - r ! % r i : i v . !·-··. i n ' , ; --. Try U ' O t n . 1 Kti.sll.lLs ut, of M. M. COCHRAN, H. B. STRAWN, Vice I»r«ilde«it. JO PAGE TI-IIR.TJSJUN. ), II. STJtAWJV, WASHINGTON COAL COKE CO. i General Offkiij, DAWS ON, JfAYETTE COUNTY, PA. 6,OOO Tons Daily Capacity. Individual Cars. Youghiogheny Coal Steam Gas Coking Conriellaville Coke f Furnace and Foundry Low Salplmr Hard Structure Shipments via B. 0. B. B. and P. L. E. B. R. and Connections. JT. P. Hyndman, Sales Agent, 511 Wood Streot, Pittslrar^, P». Hostetter- HIGHEST GRADE Conneilsviiie i Furnace and Foundry Orders Solicited Branch Office: 868 FricJk Annex, Pittsbnrgh, Pa. ATXJUVTJE C Law to Compel Registration of Aliens Is Propsed of erory alien in tho U n i i w l States w i t h i n a tlmo to bo fixed by Preuidontifll proclamation is proposed in n bill Inlrotluced In the HOUAO hy nopriisonfative Aewell or Nntchi- lochos, Louisiana. The President would be authorized in time of emergency to 'require all roglstorwl aliens to report at cuch tirnm and places as he fihall fix. Minor aliens would be rcgiatcred by thoir parents, anl the Commissioner of Naturalization would tx? charged with the duty of enforcing! tho proposed law, under the tnrrnfi of the bill. In addition, the Secretary of I^ibor would be authorized to request Irom the governors ot tho various ctatos a aynopeid o£ their resources and the opportunities open to immigrant, and have thorn s u b m i t eetimatee of the number and typo of Immigrants desirable. Immigrants \ronW be granted a ccr- tiflcale of reKistration under th« provisions of the bill but would lx re- ; quired to fiurronder It upon leaving! tho country. The bill would provide a fine of ?100 or Imprisonment of 60 days for violations of the proposed law, and a ?G,000 fine or impriaonmont of two years for altering or destroying certllicataa. BY-PRODUCT OUTPOT DECEMBER LOWEST SINCE SEPTEMBER C o n t i n u e d from preceding C.039,000 tons was constimod 1n by- ·product ovens, and 53fi,000 tons in bee- hivo ovons. Coincident 'with Ibo decline in tho pig iron Industry, tho output of byproduct', colws from plants affiliated with iron .furnacce dropped from 3,320,000 tons in November to 3.1S6.000 tons in. Docomher, a loss of IR'1,000 tons. Colco Crom "mere.Unnt" plants, however, increased slightly, from 1,002.000 tons in November to 1,0-16,000 In Dec-emtoer. The perce-ntago produced by furnace' plttnUs -in Iecernler was the lowest in several years. Stocks ot by-product coke on hand at producer*;' plants on January 1 amounted to 2,173,9-23 tons, about 95,000 lous loss than tho s toe 1m report-ed on band Dece-inbor 1. Tho decrease was entirely at merchant plants, th« f u r n a c e plants r e p o r t i n g u slight increase in their stock piles. Tho decrease- nl the merchant plants amounted to !·)!),000 tons, The- production of colco in Canada d u r i n g Nbveiubor amounted to 21M,- L'lU net tons, ti decreasa of nearly four pcr cent when no in pa rod wit.h tho record output of October, but an increase, of 8.ti per cent over Noveiwbcr 1H2S. CiHiuiIat.kms to tho end. of Novemiber l i i f l i c i i t e a. sain ot 17.5 per cent over the corresponding p-criod of 1928. Tho itnports of coke d u r i n g Novenrher de- creaHOil K-lipbtly, as well a.s the apparent consumption. Coal us-ed for coking- a i n o i t i i l e d to 302,59fi tons, of which !i2S,S36 ton« was imported, chiefly from the- U n i t e d States. Uso our c.Iaasilled atlvertisemouts. H AS been respon.- sible for thousands of business successes throughout the country. Everybody in town may know you but they don't know what you have to sell. Will Help Y«n O, SDe«rly, M, AM. f*o. C, FAYETTE ENGINEERING COMPANY Miolng a0d Consulting Engineers vurk», laxlo and laa* «r:r»ey« Plaao, ectlnuttee and SapeHnton«*Bc» o« ttt eotny.!f(« couj mad cukjogr plniitp, rjtilroxdji. w«««e avla«r fjt i noTHsfnse, etc. ICxanOnaUuia ·ail r«yarl« oa ·*·! jn.'.MK vTvytiiltm. Vajitntlonn. SPECIALTIES i C04JL AKT) COKE PLANTS. IB«JSCTUIO BLiCia PttlMT 001-3 Plrirt 2V«t«iMUa C«ak Bid*. Bell and PA. J CIVIL and MINING ENGINEER 625 and C27 Fayotte T/tlo TmBt Bldff^ Unlontown, Pa, tlfS -- Conjiir irlloa at Oonl an.J Coke I'lnnt.. Eiamina- tlon and rrpo-« »n coal propertied, Vnltuttluiui, HUn«rlutcni!euc«. ulaaa. (··tljaatc*. Mine nnd iiropcj-ty ·u -rp for 4O Inlependent cora»nnlM In I'rnnnylTnaln « D 1 Wc»l VfrsrlnU. CunUnuon* blue print macblne uned lu clcctrlo urtntljoa: «le. " Bell Pb.-B« a»t8. 58 YEARS OF SERVICE __i{y__, Eureka Fire Brick Works, Coke OTCU, Glass House, and Mill Operators Know the Meaning of "EUREKA " 1507 First National Bank Building, Pittsburgh, Pa. . Mt. Br»dtiock, Pa., Phono 49 Dunbar. Kerchner, Marshall Company Sales Agents Pig Iron Coke 1645 Oliver Pitts burgb, Pa. Phone: Ail. 2580. SASSSD Coal Bunbar, Pa. Phono 113. £jmw l sw^w^'iisvw^ S The Sum of Twenty-Five Cents (25c) Will 1 Be Paid for Each Copy of That Is Listed Below: J a n u n r j 5, ]{)i2S ................... , ................................................... ...,.i! copies January 12, 1!)'28 ....................................................... .................. 2 ^ojiifs Nay 31, 192S .................................................................................... !} copits J u n o 7, 1»2« .................................................................................... I copy J u J y (J, l',)»S ....................................................................................... 1 copy The Daily CoiJiielisvilie, Pa.. ! PATRONIZE THOSE WHO ADVERTISE | IN THE..DABLY.-COUR1EE

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