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

The Daily Courier from Connellsville, Pennsylvania · Page 13

Connellsville, Pennsylvania
Issue Date:
Thursday, February 13, 1930
Page 13
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TTTFRSnAY, FKP.RrATlY T:!, mid. THE DAILY COTTRTEH, CONNS LLSVTLEE, FA'. BUSINESS RECOVERY Geographic Board THUS FAR 1930 HAS CAUSED A SURPRISE Slnwr Kate of Betnni Was Expected by Observers Generally. ALL INDICES POINT HIGHER liy KlyMEU C. Vnitod I 'roes Financial Editor NKW YORK, Ppb. 12 -- Recovery in t h v s far in 1J30 haft been a s u r p r i s e even to the optimtetlc observers who expected a much slower prorf"!s. T!K: rteo in the stock; mar- hot has been carried along with t h o Improvcmetr in industry and tho o u t look for t h - immediate future holds jiromtee for r e n e w a l of tho bull move- m e n t on a large scale. AH th; raajor indices of businf-se point higher. Stuel output, the princl- pa' barometer, if. steadily rietng :o- i n c i d M i f w i t h improvement in building, automobile o u t p u t and equipment buying by the uiilro.idfi. Copper producors arc p u r t a l l i i i y p r o d u c t i o n *o maintain I h o IS r e n t price for the metal w h i c h for a l i m e v a in jeopardy, ami oil have cut d o w n their output to p r e v e n t t h e w u n t o and low prices over- p r o d u c t i o n entail«. D u n n s t h e process of pit-kins up the throad.. of the bull movement so rudely tiha torctl laet j i u l u m n , conHld- rrable i r r e g u l a r i t y in the woakor te- suw. is expect od. The poor stocks w i t h l i t t l e in t h e way of f u t u r n pro- are f a l l i n g by the wayside and tho buyers are ttUdns n p only the bettor t;ra.lo shares capable of earning divider ds and hoWing forth poeai- Proves There Is Something in Names Thai old sa-w a K»wt there 'being nothing in a name dr iwa a hot denial .troni tho United State . Geographic Board. NHitnes mean a great deal, aiccordiirg to Will C. Barn* s, board secretary, w-lio said that peopki all over tho United States ar' making mistakee j\iet because the.- UavmU txrusiied up on the subject. For instance, h« poopVi of Kew York City speak of Welfare Island as if that really ere its name. Thoy are -mistaken; tl o little pot. of ground in the Bast Hive-- really is .Black-weH's island, doap'.to o ucial jrocLamaUon of the mayor of Nc w York In 193L. Tne Geographic Board is fho final antlwrlty on tin matter of nomenclature for official mapa and charts. H has decided d«( oitoly to uphold tho old usage In ri gard to Bladnrell's- inland rather U an adopt the change, and New Yortke 's must put up with it whether thoy li ce it or not. Again, an old timer ont In Aricona, gazing up at a txywertng peak iu the Santa Rita mon itains of the Coronado National Force' might i h l n k ho was looking at Old laldy. Instead, ho bo- holds Mount W -ighUJon, just Toniinred in honor of \V'llia0i Wrtghtgoti, former editor ot t 10 Cincinnati Enquirer and mining pit neor of Arbxjna, slain by Apache Ind'ianF in 1864 Similarly, a mountain in Gra-ham county, Arizona, is now Webber Peak, instead of Caainilro. It was renamed tor John Webb* r, an early settler. A fisherman, urging his cratt s.long in toward tho town c-t ihill, MOSH., might think. 1 « WAS passing Port Duvai, or 1/ittl » Hog Island, or ovon b l i i t y of payments. Perhaps the most encouraging nign of tho recovery is tho stepping np ot production in tho aulomobilo Industry. Economist ? have been watching for improvement in t h i s line because at tho fact th it the bwinee? employs vaet ·numbers o' men and ia one ot thp principal iisotfl of steel. It is believed ·that (ho i-.-x-k b o t t o m in motor output wa« touched in December and f u r t h e r i m p r o v e m e n t is, looked for betore the spring pp; k arrives. P r e d i c t i o n s are thot the Cnlted S t a t e s K t f p l Corporation will be op w u t i n c ; n t 100 per cent by the fend of February. Production of the Htee! Corporation liar; boon consistently 1.1 (.- . ped up weekly and at the present wr tins; tt ^ company Is forced to t u r n down Ardors for Immediate delivery. I ' r o r u l P it ftoovcr's cornmlttpo of l)iv in*'^K executives hi** reported on tin- c o n d i t i o n of im',;. ! strv nnd if n o r m a l w i t h o u t t.'it- need of nrti- llciul : l i n u l a i H s . Meantiitw 1 tho tn t i n n y m a r k e t has i u r n r d easy ami t h e international i-rerlit chars is heirs a d j u s t e d f.alis- relutTf! dis- o u n t r u l e c h o c k i n j i the flow of sold i n i o t h a t l o u n t r y a n d re-Moving Kng- liin/l of ;i s t r a i n . The A m e r i c a n cold aro high and the K -S m a k i n g arrangement, to purchase short t e r m obliRatiow tvhroail to keep t h e vast s u l p l u « w o r k - ing at a -iro.'it iuid .also to .«lp f A l t o g e ' h e r t h o stock m a r k e t com- Tnucl'y icpanis th* present, s t a t u s business and t h e markt«t an h p r o p i t i o u s t o f u r t h e r improvement a m in Rnulii.iny adjusting its view to tin briMe-f th it the lf»2!J crii«ih wa« no! the l i i i t j i n n i ' i ^ of a hear m a r k e t hut a tlra^Ur: i c- r e f t t v e movement in a b u l l swing. A WIDE VARIETY OF TOPICS AT MEETING MINING CONGRESS %t'yors;' "Conveyors i» Uoom unu Pillar Opo xiUoriH;" "Conveyor M i n i n g ; " "IxiriK \-';ili M i n i n g ; " "Dry Manning;" "Clesmli.K (-'oal with Mtxlinwl Tables unl Jii^;" "1 Development and Operation w i t ' i Aluchanical Loaders;" "Oper- titton w th I'it Oar Loailew," "Ofiera- t f o u wi h Conveyors;" "Stripping in T r l - S t i U e f i e l d ; " "Methods E m - ployed i n 1 vclopiiig, M a i n t a i n i n g and Knforci'ig u,tety Codes;" "A 100 per c e n t 1'lt ( .r I/oader Operation;" "A 11)0 per cei . Conveyor or Scraper Ope r a t i o n " " \. 100 per cent Mechanical Ijouiliiif U p o r u t k m ainl Modern Coal y t r i p p h p. ng w i t h the registration of t? on Monday. May 5, the convention w i l l lawt live days with sessions ii tho mornings and afternoons, closing on Friday, May 9. Tno j'roprnni coiuraitteo Is composed of tho following members: I'. C. ' l l i o n t u i . gpui?ril manager of mines, Kopper-i C o m p a n y ; Secretary B. K. Cooinhcs, uMilstant to secretary of the A m o r l f i r i M l n i n s CongreuB. Advisory c-oUiinittiH!; 1'aul Weir, Dr. L,. E. Y o u n n . Gcorgo B. H a r r i n g t o n , W, U. A f f e l d c - . Ezra Van Horn, Newell G. A U o r d ; Alahema, n. A. Thomas; Ar- kan.saa and Oklahoma, .franklin Bache and R. 0.; Colorado, R. L. l i u i r and B. \V. Snodgres«; Illinois, F. t. rta.'iler and G. C. McFadden; Tn- d i A n a , C. J. Fletcher; Kansas, Mis.-.our! .inl Iowa, K, A. Spencer, Ira CU'iiKsie; K e n t u c k y , W. G. Iun«in, Jr., and L. 11. Abbott; Maryland, R. i'. M a t o n e y : N«w Mexico, Horace Jfos»w Ohio. K. V. C l a y ; 1'eunsyl- nnthraolto, R. K. Hobart; Penn- Park island. Hingham bay l*hat bit of ground- in none of these; it has become Hog 1 .land. Bald Butto, ri Douglas county, Ore., is now Rodloy Outte, named in honor of Oscar Rod! ··, a young fire guard drowned in I lamond l^atee. in the country north of t h e b e a u t i f u l Crater Lake. A peak in FWsno county, California. hitherto u n n a i eci, huu b«M:oino Mount Merriam, in h( nor of Dr. C. Hart Mor- riam, n a t u r a l ) -I, explorer, and chairman 01 the U i t c i l States Geographic Board 191-1-19: n. CENSUS WILL COVER MINING AND RELATED INDUSTRIES FULLY C o n t i n u e d 'rom prpcedltifr tees, w h i c h ' tcluctf prominent bii«i- nete and prof -Hsfonat men, as wr-ll as governmcr.t ifflt-lals. Tho advisory committee on manufactures IK heaUt-d by Colonel 1 H o r n p r , preuiiicnt, Nlles-bJcmetit I'ond C o m p a n y , machine and aniorif; aiivo is A l l a n ite IT. A New Item That Will Reduce Mine Pumping Costs. THE Yough Automatic Suction Control Value Designed for gathering -work where tmjiplo suction lines are employed. Automatically controls mch an installation maintaining t h e water levels at any desired point and keeps the pump from getting air. Installed at any convenient point in the branch Ines · -- not in toe water. Ask for Further Information. Boyts, Porter Co, Connellsvifle, Pa. M. COOHILAN, M. E. STRAW!*, Vl«t Industrial Accidents Increased 7 Per Cent in Pennsylvania in 1929 1!'28 hiH been onnoun«t H. Homer, dirtn-tor or An increase of 9.3 per sent in tho number of industrial accidents re- nrtei in Peniwylvanla in 1929 and an increa«« of «even per cent in com- p-nB4ition liability as compared with by William the State B ircau of Workmen's Componsatlon. in h s a n n u a l rojKirt. Improvement. 1 ; has been made in red u c i n g the nwrage periol of time for r--iKirtintc accidents and the flllnp of «Rre»Tnent«, Mr. Homer in the report. A n n o u n f o m c n t was made atao thnt creased approximately «e "OH per cent SEEK RE-OPENING CASE INVOLVING LAKE CARGO COAL ae compared with 1928. amount of compensation these 88,310 ra«cii was ? The total liability ID 16,323,701 as compared with ? 1 5,298,8 :« in 1928. This liability wan HUJxll ided as loJlovre: Fatal caa-M, 16.317,700 permanent disability c,isr,8, 15, 906,55 ; temporary disability $6,099,45 Ficmren Qlrun for 1 l r «ttrs. f;urinp the 14 yearn tl a worfem«n'» compensation lav.' ban J -x»n effective in the Suito of Pcnnsylv, uia, compen- fiation paymentn w-re n ide or aath- iw . Tho total Patal csuieti, J77.SG.12 ; pprmanent disability cases, $35,353,7 5; temporary d t a a b i i i t y c^tecs, {5r;,267,' 38. The amount paid for n edieal, snrgi- nuun'fai nH.'ni!)prHhjn c W i l l e t t , X a t i i iwil Coal A?Boriation, of W n s h i n R i o n . Th«-Fo committees, had charge of cira tins l h » - m'iuvtules. lOnivr-ial i'!i phnsk- hsm b-cn lukl on the ! w t r i h a t . . . n fc.-itur of tho CPHBUB, t h o u g h ;i!l 1 10 a hnduto:; have; boen prepared w i t ) i v i e w t i t ] i i o r l d l t i K the most p e r t i n e t p o s s i b l e i n f o r m a l ion to mine operate s, i n n n u f a c t i i r v r f r . wbtile- mlorti ami r tailor.s. Hut p r o d u t t i o n haw been i;tu lied so cloe':ly and in so well k n o w n \ m'.st I n d u s ! rips t h a t it has become f secondary importance when ctnnpaicd w i t h distribution. Today tho problem t h a t b u l h b largo In t h a t ot" l-'n i w i i i K how 1x-Jt to d i s t r i - bute the go !B onco thoy havf- been produced. 'I ho c e n s u M t.chH]ules aro intended to fi 1 gap between production c o n a u m i 'ion. Baleu, cltanti;ls and of i l i K r i b u t l o n , j i r o p o r t l o n of iloi f on credit, inventory, n u m b e r of employes, wages and various other Item* w i l l ho included In t h ' m i n i n g awl raanufnctur- ing scheluli winlo in the wholesale and retail schedules thpso iteraa, where- potwiMe, will be «)iown, as will reeult ot a campaign conducted ] orizod in 1,013.715 t y the bureau to obtain payment of I amount of thie ojmtvjns tlon liability compensation by all employeTM under j was ?166,507,f21 distrib ited m fol- tio StaU l a w , aevorul t h o u s a n d em- lows: f l o y e r i obtaliuil compensation insurance. Extract*! from Mr. Horner's, rc- [ o r t f o l l o w ; I n d u s t r i a l accident* in the State of I ' L - i u w y l v a n i a reported to the Bureau cat and hospital sorvio s, modi-cinoB t f Workmen's CompH^nsation d u r i n g , and s u p pi too as required by law ia not Included in theef. fifigtir- s and is e*rU- m a t e l y ono-thlrd of (be cotn^enBatlon l i a b i l i t y , Th« rec-ords in t h e ' aroau at the close o!' the yesr 192!) show an out- report^i and a dcfreane of 53 o r ' s t a n d i n g - compt-nntion liability in ·;.6 por cent in tho n u m b e r ot f a t a l f a t a l and ienu.ii)onl Injury ca««« · ·.atie« repoHoii to Ihe bureau as im- iimonntljijr li $4-i,fl!S,2S' to bo jalI in arxi with the IMS ftsures. | woefcly i n » t « l l m « v n i « -st -nting OTer R U m p l o y m c n t Increased. i nnmbor of yoar». The number oi In couwklering Ihe incroaso in the cases r e m a i n i n g in the open files o I ho year ending Ucwmher 31, 192S. i , u m b e r e d 166,669. These ligurcfi I n - , ( l u d o 2,012 fata! oases j Tins is an Increase of 14,171 or 9.3 | 'ii?r cent In the totaJ n u m b e r of arci- aiimber of i^iidenls reported for 1929 as compared w i t h 1!'2S, It should bo rPin«mI»rtMi that Ihe luxluairial activity In in20 was greittly in OXCPR.T of the bureau in w h i c h compensation payments aro bring- ma lc nnmber between 25.000 anil 30.001 . The workmen's com .ensation law llvat in 1928, and t h a t undoubtedly the provMea t h a t every ei inloyer JJeblt incrrae-i- in the- total n u m b e r of acci- under the act tsh.ill ii sure th« pay dcnifl reported was largely the- r e p u K ' m e n t . of compeneution by carrying of the innroase in e m p l o y m e n t . W h i l e , compensation irsurano iu any insur t h e r e arc no definite records avail- ' ance company ;iathor£j d to losnri able for the accurate measurement of j such liability in the Co imonwealth o employment in 1fl?9 as compared w i t h i secnro from tho birroa . the privilege 192S tho records for the mannfartnr- of operating as a solf-i wurer. ing industries of f h e State ebow a 6.8 per cent increase in employment and Hidf Ars Self-J Dnriftg tho year 129 434 employere a 10,6 per cent increase in pay roll i -wore granted the privl ego of operat for 1929 AS compared with 192S. It ia roaeonable to assume that this same increase occurred in other industries with the posfiible exception of the coal ruining industry. The total compensation liability for $1,024,8(55 or writ PS compared with the total liability in 1928. Tho » y l v a n a, b i t u n i i n o u B , S. W. ( J o o r K i J , Krobo. Tbxm« Uawaon ixnil ;,l H Cooper; Utah, (leorgo A. ; i - h i ' ! ( i . Virginia, J li, KUIgors, IAMJ l A i i i g ; Wf«i Virginia, r. O. Granny, ' ' ( n u n ; « CM. K u i i r ; Wyoming;, Ooorgy Jl. ( i v c ! lOH e x h i b i t o r s hnvo already IM-CII !!Htwl w l i o w i l l h a v e on display it j H i m ' \ . t r i d i uf n i i n i n i ; i n u r h l n n r y C l l l l i l ' t I 4 t \ ' . oth-r JteiM 6 u r h as the number o f ! the year 1929 as shown by tt»i agre*- OBtabiisInnc. ts operated by a given ments and awards filed with the concern. Hi. ir location, character of bureau was $16,323,701, an increase ot organization whether i n d i v i d u a l , partnership or i corporated. In tho wholesale schodui'j, for instance, t!io Items on coal and coke, covering anthracite coal by long tone and bituminous coad ami coke b net tons, appears immediately over Iho Itetau relating txj petroleum ami He products. The more lamlifelng operations o£ producerfi' ' ales branches will be included in t le study ,and information will be coll cted showing tho utilization o£ the principal material* Ttty leading SndHstries. Data will "be collected ehov lug to what extent producers eeil tlnough wholesalers, direct to othei producers, retailorfi direct to home consumer*;, etc., providing a comprehensive picture of dletribution. No attempt w i l l be made to obtain information concerning tho profits ol reporting h urc«s. The otucly will omit all qu'»tiona which would show the groas remargin between purchasi and «alesi. The value of the sales wil! bo ascertai led, but the coet ot tht goods purchased will not be asked. At, mi'ch as p 'Ssible of thi.s information will be Biiiiiinarized for each city awl county as veil as lor each state- and the nation ie a whole. To take t h e coneus it will be necessary to inti rview approximately 2,000,000 wholes Uers, retailers and others, who, on t! 6 average will !x asked over 200 q leetiona each. In {.dcHUon, questlonn \ ill be asked prodnosrs concerning di itribution, a n d other eub- jects, such as production, s.altis, etc. Nowtwn Co. to Ststrt Xe« flrtnt. The Nev ton Htoel Oouiimii} w i l l be- KebruaJ'y 17 ut il;* ntm- D-t», Mich , lU'jijjuod i j proctuctt h g h l y (inlHhtwi autouiobila sheets. B i t of tho 20 nHLls art* expod- cd to roil 'n i h o i n i t i a l operations roouoy -- the AdB. to Us o Dally Courier. The OCK4 aud th* prompt filing of conipensaUon asreemontt) with the Bureau ot Workmen's Compensation are ®saential to a proper administration ot the workmen's componsat.'on law. With a view toward determining the experfeneo of the various insurance companies in this respect, a study of the records in the Bureau of Workmen's Compenaev- tkn tor the year 3927 disclosed that 18.4 days was the average time taken to report accidents, ami 47.5 day* was the average time ttikon to file agreements tor the payment of compensation, with the bureau. Delays Am Rodnced. B;i«el upon these figuree, efforts were made d u r i n g tho years 1928 and 1929 to secure a reduction of these averages and the extent ot the improvement attained may bo judged from the records of thie experience! fov tho first nine montlw of 1929. Theso data show that tho averago time for reporting accidents ha« been reduced to 17.9 days, and tho averago time for fiiiiiK compensation agreements has been reduced to 40.0 daye, a 2.7 per cent reduction in the aver- j age time required for the reporting of accidents, and 13.9 per cent reduction in the average time required for (ha eubrnlseion of agreements covering the payments of compensation. While thie improvement in reporting accidents and filing compensation agreements to truito . gratifying, the department fools t h a t a f u r t h e r red H I lion ut' tlio (tvuragea c;i»u be 'eftaeled by dona attention to this phase of i-oni- peiiBfttion procedure on tho pai't ot those companion whose records are in excess of Hie averajyee for all com- parlies. D u r i n R t h o y o n r 192!) c o m j i e n s ^ a i i r i t i p a y m e n t s WPPP flijthorlzprl o i t h r r hy ap;reemon(s or n w i i r f l s in SS^Tin fiifaK. The ooirtpen«atlon cont. for t h e year in- ing afl «elf-lnaurers th re-by aeeuming liability to pay comp« teation to anj employe injured darin; tho course o his employment. Mor . than 50 pe cent of the componsat on paid in the State ot Ponnaylvania is paid by th self-ineruring gioop. The legislature in H '.9 amended thr oompnteory insunsnce irovlsion of th workmen'e cx»npenfi«J ,on law toing drastic penalties for ^Uura, on the part of employers, to ins'uro thai oompcnBiition UablHt. . Immediateh following; the approval of this amend me-nt by the governor i campaign wa Inauguratetl by the lepartment ti bring this provisions o tho law to tbj attention ot employort throughout th State with notice thai the law woak be enforced, In this i ork the depart men-t liwl the active cofiperatlon o the chamber* of conm srce throughou the State and the ne /epapore, whic gave the uniondm«) t oonsiderabl publicity. ProB«cutio s were brough in a nutni/er ot caseo. As tho result ot t h i s campaign se7 oral thousand emplo; ers, who ha not previously compll xl with tho law secured compensation Insnrancp. Thi statement is justified by tho fact tha one insurance compr ny alone ieisuec over 3,000 policios fr. m June 1 up t the beginning of the aew year. It 1 the in ten I km of th department t continuo to enforce t te law as vig orotK-ily as possible in order that ever employer of labor ij the State, wh ie liable undor the .ct, protect th intereat.s of life emp oyes in case o accidents occurring ( n r i n g tho coura of ernpioymcBt. Pro o-cutione will b brongW, if necessary in order to er force the provisions c £ the law. WASHINGTON COAL General Office, DAWSON, FAYETTE COU»TY, PA. 6,OOO Tons Daily Capacity. Individual Cars. Youghiogheny Coal Steam Gas ' Coking Connellsville Coke Fnrnace and Foundry Low 8«lph«r Hard StrocttiTO Shipment* Tia B, 0. B. B. and P. L. E. B. R. and Connections. y, ?, Hrndman, Sales Agent, 511 Wood Street, Pittsbnr" ·"*· Hostetter-Connelisville Coks Co . HIGHEST EBADE [ Conneiisville Furnace and Foundr)' Orders Solicited Branch Office: 368 Frfck Annex, Pittsburgh P.u BBM, TBtil ATLANTI'D Continusd from pr«caillnr from the aouUrarn fields. Thl» gave ocal op«rators a reduction In freight ratrn of 20 cents, as well sa tho 3!1- erentlul. Southern railroads later rftduced their rates and wore followed by the northern toade, making the rate $1.46 ami $1.81 rcssxsctively. The Supreme Court In an opinion written by Chief Justice Taft, threw out the case brought by the operators and declared Ihe issue a "moot question." Tiae Western Pennsylvania Coal Traffic Bureau decided to reopon tb,e ake caruo case at lie annual meeting, ie!d jitst before the conference with he Ohio operators. Directors of the Wostern Ponns-ylvanla bureau were elected as follow: J. D. A. Morrow, MUsburg Coal Company; George H. Francis, Keystone Coal Ooke Company; llalph H. Knode, Wostmoreland Coal Company; H. T. Wilson, Pitte- Terminal Coal Corporation; T. W. CJTithrio, Hlltaian Coal Coke Company; B. H. Canon,, Clinton Block Coal Company, and R. Templeton Smith, Poland Coal Company, A. B. vrttf, ro-elocted secretary. S,. C. H. I*. Zmtir, M. AJK. S«e. C. M. FAYETTE ENGINEERING COMPANY CSyfl, Mining and Consulting Engineers Mime mid 1m4 irar-reyw. Pimm*, Mttm*te* and 9vp*rtnte«i««o t*t ronnirui-tion of complete emil md nnklnKT plant*, railroad*, wiHpr warkit, city jta-riaf auod »«wer«irN f t p . Kxamlnatlon and re»4rO» n oool IHI«|M and mining j/rrotnartim. TaluBtimm. SPECUXTtESs COAL AHD COKE PLANTS. HfJKtTTRIO BtCTE PaiWT DKPAJlTarKtWT. OOt-a Tint JlmUmtmJ Bank Bid a:. BrU mnt 948. UNIOIVTOWW, TA. EFFECTIVE SEALING ABANDONED COAL MINES The a-e«pcd theory of acid formation in coal mflD«*3, with 1t» trobsequent appearance in. coed mine drainage, is oxidation ot iron pyrito, followed by solution ati-d hydrolysis of the iron s u l p h a t e form-wl, It has also been found Ty tbo tlnited States Bureau of Mine*, that gobbed sections and worked-out aTea« where there i« ustially an abundance of iron wite- nuaterial in contact wtlb. air, Oie sections that make tho raofft Important contribotien to the total quainttty of acid in coal mine drainage. It thus see-ma obvious that if oxyge-n con be kept otrt of contact with ttje acid-fornal»ar jnaterlas, the amount of acid couM bo markedly reduced and' oorroaion fn-oblenw with ·mine potispins equipment and general stream pollution thereby mitigated. The efficacy of tivie Bugg'GStod remedy has been bome out by la"bora- tory experiments performed at the Pittobttrg Experiment Station ot the Bureau of Jfflnea. It baa alao been substantiated by the results of «a hi- VfsHtigation ot the cotupoialtion of wat«r in op«ra and seated soottono of a number c£ mJraee in eoiithem IiMiiana. With btit a single exception, the water from behind concrete seals which clowwl off worted out and abaindoned sectkww was alkaline, whereas the water ta open sectione of the same mine umially contained largo amounts of ackl. One o£ the otperators · stated that sealing tae worked-ouA sections aa-d thereby iw- ducing the acid content ot th« water, had affected considerable saving In TB- placanwnt of pui»pin« CIVIL and MINING ENGINEER 625 and (527 T ayette Title Trust Bldg., Unlonfown, Pa. «f Con I an«i role*. I'lnnt*. i;it«nUnn1«ii nnd report* on co«l pi-oport|r«- Valuatlonn, Supi-rlntrndLvurc, ill nun, Mlor nnd property aurvorn. fn 4O tadrpemtfrnt rnnimalMi in PnuiiiTlvitnln nn.l W«*t \1ir(tln»n. C«nllanu» M blur print mn-hi nr n»«i In electric priultu* d*- Af"lmpn tA Phone 395, Vftirton Mmiurg*; Coke The Wnirton Stoel Oorapivny, Weirton, W«s( Vtcginia, ubeidiary of the National Steel Oorpo -ation of Pitts- burs, if. e n l n r q i i i K Its by-product*! roki pliiiit. A d d i t i o n s to Ihe p l u n l now under way w i l l ii ureutio tho b.y- uroductB p l u n t ctiiJuc ty by 150,000 tons annually. C. .V 0. Orders Cars, , U - £ I hio HUPS Ivivf awarded com r a n t s fi r ?3n,l'M,flOfl new f r n i K h t cars. A r o t n l f 11.350 cars ho awtu-dad. 58 YEARS OF SERVICE --Bj-Eureka Fire Brick Works. Cok» OTIVJI, Ua»8 House, and Mfll Operators Know the Meaning of "EUREKA " IM7 First Xatfcraal Bunk Building, Pittebnrg-fa, Pa. lit. Bnddock, Pa, Phone 4.9 Due bar. Kerchner, Marshall Company Sale* Agents OUNJBAR MOTOR SAND Pig Iron Coke Coal Ollrer e^ Pa. 1'honc AtL 2230. Dnnbar, Fa, 118. The Sum of Twenty-Five Cents (25c) Will Be Paid for Each Copy of r . The WEEKLY Courier That Is Listed Below: January 5,1928 - -- ,, 2 copies January 12, 15)28 - ...,,.,,. 3 copies Itey 31, 1828 3 COI ,i cs Jane 7, 1928 j r0 j )jr July 0, i » 2 S ' i ,, ol ,y The Daily Courier Comiellsville, Pa. HIGHEST AND LOWEST POINTS INJURED STATES Accurate level lines hav» been run by the Geological Survey to six o£ the high peaks in the eastern part of the United States. Mount Mitchell, in North Carolina, which ie probably the highest point in the United States east of tho Mississippi Rivw, ie 6,684 feet above .mean fiea level. Three peaks iu tha proposed Great Smoky Mountains National Park are (Hingmans Dome, on the North Carolina-Ten neesee State line, which has an elevation ot 6,642 feet; Mount O u y a t , also on the North Carolina- Teuneasee line, 6,fi21 reel; and Le Conte' (Myrtle Top), in Tennessee, 6,503 feet. Mount Washington, in New Hampshire, in C,2SS feet above nwan Hes, level, uiui M o u n t K t i t a h d i u , In Muine, r,,267 feel. The highest known p o i n t in Iho , United Stales, exclusive of Alaska, in'»»'»*·'»'*'»'»'»'»«'*Wrt«rt*WWrfV«A»^^ tbt; fiiimmit of Mount W h i t n e y , in I __--_ x ___--____.__..__ _ .______. C a l i f o r n i a , w h i « h is 14,19'i foot above j " " " ~~~ " ' " ~ hCfi l e v e l , fliwl l i f e Jowr-el fciinwn dry i l a n d i n the I ' n i t c d S t a l e s SH I n D e a t h V a l l o y , a!»6 in O n l l f n r n a , w h i c h in 27G feel, below B«R Icval. PATRONIZE THOSE WHO ADVERTISE IN THELDAILY COUEOEE

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