The Daily Courier from Connellsville, Pennsylvania on February 27, 1930 · Page 12
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February 27, 1930

The Daily Courier from Connellsville, Pennsylvania · Page 12

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Connellsville, Pennsylvania
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Thursday, February 27, 1930
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THURSDAY, FEBRUARY 27, 1930. THE nOUTlTTrR, CO WEHTLSVILI,!!:, PAGE THIRTEEN. USE OF SIMPLIFIED PRACTICE SPREADS AMONG INDUSTRIES Greater Profits and Ix»w«r Costs Follow Reduction In Tiirevsity. MANY LARGE FIRMS ADOPT THE PLAN SJmpIiticaUon is prompted by commercial expediency rather than by technical necessity. For that reason t h f sales marwiK^r at the point or origin of commodities and the pur- t:h.isirtg .vgent at the oonsuining end arc moro Immediately concerned than the engineer. Because of tat mutuality oif Interest they have become allies In seeking tangible relief from current problems of production and distribution through reduction in diversity ot articles In common n«e, writes Elwln W. Ely, chief, divteion of simplified practice, bureau of irtand- arde, Department ot Commerce, In the United States Dally. Indeed, the National Association of Purchasing Agents has worked very closely vlth t h e Department of Commerce in spreading Information about the simplification movement. Its members haV- been I n s t r u m e n t a l in organizing projects and they have contributed mich by serving on certain standing committee which have been appointed to watch over the destinies of various active simplified practice reoomnx-ndatione. Distribution, in 1930, ie « t t l l a major problem. So much so that it has been introduced aa an Important factor In the Impending study erf population and business, made periodically by the Bureau of the Census. Many opportunities for simplification will come to light as a result of that study, simplifications that can be consummated only w i t h the support and cooperation of the- purchasing agente. Simplified practice means the reduction ot variety in «iz«, dimensions and i m m a t o r al differences ot commodities aa a me! hod of eliminating wccte, decreasing coelfi, and increasing profits and values in production, distribution anv! consumption. S i m p l i f i c a t i o n is not the- sumo thing «B standardization; It does means a concentration upon thoeo processes and var etiost of article* that satisfy th« greatest normal demand. Furthermore, it may bo said to offer a happy medium between ove-rstandardlzatlon, which may e t u l l f y and restrict, and Dverdlvei-stficatlon, which le admittedly and needlessly wasteful. The e metrical induBtry has simplified lam-) b;iH«s. Once upon a time It \viwt d i f f i c u l t to know juet what to b u y , without f i r i n g precise specifications, and w a l l outlets are receiving s i m i l a r a t t e n t i o n , and the manufacturer.'! f'f incandescent lamps eliminated t h e superfluous variety of t h e i r jiri duct. It M ..aid that the o u t p u t of electricity l-i thte country has lncr«aeod over 21 per cent slnco 1022. In 192G alone t h e gros^ r e v e n u e arcruing to tho l u u i branehcH of the electric in- d u s t r y -- l i g h t anl power, street railways, IP If phones, and equipment man- u f a c t u r i n g -amounted to nearly |fi,- 000,000.000. And there wae an Invested c u p i l a l 01' about $10,500,000,000. About 1,000,000.000 mechanical horsepower, llio e q u i v a l e n t of 40 slaves for each of uso. is «it work in the United States, a large portion of which is electric oner iy. S i m p l i f i c a t i o n , h t a n d a r d i z a t i o n , uc- eounta)J:y, wise purchasing and Intel- l i g e n t u'auagptmMit have all contribute 1 to this achievement, jtittt as they Enormous Volume Of American Pig IroiiiOutput,1929 Some striking comparteotvs are poe- aiblo which ieveal the magnitude of Ifce American pig iron production it the output o1 certain other countries arc directly c orauarect with eome districts of the United States. The largest pig Iron prodtreinfr district In the. Vtilted States ta known as the Pitteburr district. In October, last year, 77i,236 tows of pig Iron waa made w h i c h easily finrpaeaca the production ol the entire British nation which in the -iame month made 658,700 tons. That vae the largest British production for any month last year. Even the Chicago district, Illinois and Indiana, -was larger than the British output. In O-tober, however, that dte- trlct made 70',489 tons, eaya the American Metal M.irkeL Taking Belgium or Luxemburg, the Belgian pig li on output in October 345,900 long tnl thet ot Luxemburg was 254,600 one, a total of 709,500, which te lea.' than the Plttabart; district. The V a h o n l n g Valley, in October, 1929, m idc 371,718 tons ot pig iron, more t an cither Belgium or Luxemburg I i toe earne month. Taking the American p!g iron output ae a ~wh-le, its magnitude la impressively re Uizecl If the total In compared w i t h t'.iat of all other countries for any one month. With October, 1929, as the latest data, complete for all countries the following presents the facts in tross tone: British, 6-J8.700; Canada, .00,100; France, 880 000; Belgium, 354,900; Luxemburg, 354,600; Germiny, 1,138,800; total, 3 415,600; United States total, 3,588,1S. The American ontgo therefore In one month if about five pnr cent more than that of ,U1 other leading pig Iron producing countries, in 1913, however, the av irage monthly o u t p u t of the same sic countiros »f 3,152,400 tone per m o n t h exceeded, the American production o- 2,581,000 tons per month. There has l-.ien a sharp increase In the- production of the elx nations referred to, an-1 the coneuminK power of the world ha f greatly increased. Y O U G H "STRAIT FLO" Wood and Lead Lined Check, Val re Sizes 4 jto 16 Inch Standard Weight--Extra Hssavy Weight '*"* AND DOES. resistance to JT»t«nt AppttvA Bnllt to 'vlthstAiul m-hl inino water , Quick and positive ulobimg. M i n i m u m water flow. Dimple -- Stwrdy -- Dependable. BOYTS, PORTER CO. CONNKLLMY1LLE, PA. EMPLOYMENT AND RESPONSIBILITY The American Metal Market. DECLINE IN ACCIDENTS IN THEjNDUSTRIES A reductii a iu induetrial accidente of 21.5 per e-nt between 1926 and 1928 ia shown bj reports froti about 700 telected niomber estabikihmenlB of tho National Safuty Council, according to Ktnployment d a t a covering: the month of January as compiler! by the Kwlerat Labor Bureau are now available. Tbos« flgnree «bow a further docreaso of 2% per cont, embracing all Die major groups trotn which roturne are collated. For mmilacturlnK in- diiatriwi alone the decrease Is estimator! 1%, being approximately tho eamc ae the New York Industrial Commissioner estimated for lh« State of New York. Statistic* c o v e r i n g a poriod of time Indicate t h a t In January n m p l o y m e n t usually falls bolow the precedtnR December, while In February and March there is almost invariably a gain over January employment. Therefore, w« srnch imn rtro aUvnyn i problem but far dMarcnt froni the- problem presented by nion cot of .vork on ac- oount of [ndustrUl caue ^t arising from f'uctualiooe in or Changes IndmttrtaS "niothoc 1 ,-', or from Tho j=o:ml and oc-on mip H t n t u s of the wajje oafiiei h-is r h radically from what it VIMI In ho days vvb-nn men w-r« bounrl to a tr; le or rath-er to a "nn«rtor." In our d iy t h p wage earner is frcf lo o m c ml go at w i l l , but w h i l e lio has ptitn ·! freedom he ha« loct u r i t y - - w h i i h tho "hound" man or I he wort i-njoy 1. It Is thin p«nec ot in»enj!ity whi 'h troublf* tho ijarnr-r. tho tim-o the may eip«rt tbe next oBl«lal statements , cbuigo has brr-ught a higher social lH)th Federal and Sta.tc, to be more favorablo nature. of a i «tatu« n n d a h l f h c r fita idard of living. Upcm t!» whole, the -orkfrifi- r)«u*?ee There 1« often a tondcncy to make have benaflted from tb chanRes that Iolltica! capital out of the employment haT« brought j n d l v i d u U liberty bc- a statement juM made public by the | situation, entirely unJuatinpO by the; causa with frM-dcm ol choice in cra- Jurcau ot La'or Statistic*. Department. naturo O f the Bubjoct. Th« problem o f ' ploymont has come itx. v l d u a l rcupon- of L«.bor. 'I'here w;w a. correspond- 'unemployment le alwayu w i t h na al- slbillty which is necos sary to indiv!- ing drop In I he frequency and severity; though it Is of Rroalor or loaa impor- dual development. Kew, If any, of the wapo earners today would xiiatigt t) elr poeitions ot Independence and 1nsr :urity for dependence and security -that rates, the to -mor declining from 27.61! in 1926 to 21 In 1928, a decrease of 23.9 \ per t-ont, ai;l the latter, from 2.1 in 192G to .71 HI 192S, or a drop of 13.8 | per cent, it \ at; pointed out I As ahown by the December, 1929, tesue of the National Safety t*aw«, tho' tance at d i f f e r e n t times. Unemployment which arisea from periods of In- duetriai depression* pivc«, ris» to more than usual fear in the ni'fnda of work- accidenta oc^ urring in a se-k-cted num- i f r o m the fftct ers which wemfl to tie jiiBtitied and it under the ancHn' sya om of employ- Is well to remember that a labor prob- merit. lem Is a social problem This arisen ! It is not a qiwftlon rt trho is right ber (more t ian 700) industrial p-stab- sulu , i are « ly froTn social Itahmeuta r p o r t i n g to the National Safety Coui cil showed a dwsline In 1928 as coin pared with either preced- unemployimitit re- o r who U wrong, Kerlo -al or State oasis th«se -pUibHshmentH, representing 15 indue ry groups, showed a d r o p ing year. R -duccd to a frequency rote Wage earners may be out of work for various reason*. Some because they are Incapable or lazy--tho RO- frooi 50,77: accidents in IMS (o ( . a])51 "unpniployaldc." Of course 42.388 In 19: 7 and to ;if»,S72 in 192S, or , _^ ,, , _ _ _ , ,...._, .... 21.5 per cent In tho latter year as com- ' parod with 1926. In the some period there was a reduction of 14.2 per cent In the n u i r b e r of fatalities, of 27.4 per cent in the number of permanent Injuries, uu 21 (\ per cent in the num- IHT of temporary disabilities. j ' The repor calU attention to the tact ] over r flclata, in regard to f reca«t of em- which individuals have small control, ployment data; t h a t t« if no value and and ite cure can only be brought about tho number of imployc i or idlo is not by eoolsl cooperation. a political I f l s u i . It IH i sorial and an economic state pre«c .ting problems that must be ivorh I out In the sphere of economic*. Jiave done thoir share in increasing that tho ge nsral decline in accidents ! America and Europe Increased Exports Of Coal Last Year MahmentB c mbfned «howed a severity our exports in (lcctrica! machinery, e q u i p m e n t , nnd supplies. One large railway ha« eliminated a total of 6,581 varieties of 23 different items li 1 . Us stores stocks, ranging irom the delation of six varieties in i reduction hi the fatal severity rate iu the same period was lfi.7 per cent, in the perman. nl disability aevonty rate 33.3 ix-T cent r e d u c t i o n , rate for temporary dle- 1 4 per c'iit drop te noted. has not re«i ited in a corresponding Improvemeir in t i m e IOHS as mcaHured Preliminary Hgures for in2S indicate by tbe sever ty rate. In 1926 all *tab( t h a t th united StateB and tho leading exporting wjuntrlea in- one ces. to 2,076 varieties in another case. la six years of acrapping, (simplification and standardization, one other raid eliminated 22,00 items, or 4-1 per con',, thereby reducing its inventory valu-e $2,51i,000 or 73 per cent. Ju«t os the automobile industry hae applied simplification to minor parU), the f a r n i eciuipmont manufacturers to teats, and tho producers of hosiery to contaluc rh, just ijo liaa simplificatkni been applied In many o t h e r flold«. For instance, under the head oE m i l l Bup- pltes ami shop equipment may be mem- tionod files and rasps, forged toole, plow bo ltd, sheet steel, chafiea for selt- ipening die hi?ad«, iind grinding wbo-flK. The average reduction in variety i« 59 per cent, r a n g i n g ftxxn 35 per cien: in easo of plow bolts ( f r o m 1,300 to S t O ) , to 85 per pent in tho of sheot steel (from 1,819 to 20:?). Simplified practice is now being ap- pliod to commercial documents. Warehouse receipts, stock -delivery forni«, etc., were formerly made up in a t h o u s a n i variations. Now there la one standard form for each of these documents. In tho earae manner, bank checks, deposit slips, etc., were made iu an I n f i n i t e variety o'f sizes nnd dimension*,. The.se ateo have boon simplified to a standard form for each one. It is .met as eensible to have standard dl- for bank checks as for paper money. Invoice, i n q u i r y , arid purchase order forcas have also been lied. In {101 tbe "simplified Invoice," which la a consolidation o£ the "national s t a n d a r d " and the "uuiform inis: now before many of tlie t.irgt b UilnesM organsuitiouri throughout the t'nited ytatesi tor the adoption, and nx mrZin'es very nicely w h a t c.m le pain vl ,'or all Inierests w h e n thoae I n t e r e s t R cooperato in »ccom- a common end there an! In the abilities a : rate of 2.1, and In 192S of 1.71, or a creaae d their trade over the- previous year. Bunker coal for vessels engaged in foreign trade continued to decline d u r - ing the year and bunker oil to Increase. Coal exports from Great. Britain increased by about 20 por cent, from Germany 12 per p e n t , a n d from Poland If) per cent. Bituminous coal exports from | the United States gained about six per cent w h i l e anthracite shipments were about the eame as the previous yeer. A significant event, in the I n t e r n a - tiona} coal trade wa« «ald to bo the Mellon Interests .11 Electric Power Entrance f the Mel lot) interests in the |l,200,0i 0,000 United State-? Electric Power Corporation through the i announce 1. The ITnit.-d States Kie;tric I'ower Koppera Company, a Mellon company, I Hale of Russian coal, chiefly anthracite, In many world markets. Of these shipments the United State* received 123,000 tons and Canada 83,000 totus. Another Important item was the exportation of 60,000 ton« of Polish coal to Brazil. The greatly improved situation in the British coal i n d u s t r y was a promt- was formed latt year by tbe American Founders-United Founders group and controls the Standard Gas and Electric Company it a partnership arrangement with I I , M. Byllesby Company. Through Uils transaction, the Mellon U t i l i t y inter.-ate become Identified with an extensive group of gas and electric properties, ivallng In importa-ico the so-celled Morgan and Ineull Utility groups, tvitl which the firm of Harris, ForbPS t ompany Is Identified as bankers. Henry B. Runt, presklcnt, and John S. Brooked. Jr., general .counsel of the Kopperf Company were elocted to tho board ol the United States Klectrio Power and he Hoppers Company 1ms become the largest stockholder iu the latter firm. Through his acquisition, the* Kop- pora Comp; ny becomes intere-sted hi tient development of the year. The outstanding features wero UK in- crtxieo of 33 per cent in British oxporus of anthracite and the doubling of exports from Hum her ports. From these northeastern ports, it was pointed ojflt, a large part of the shipments were made by members of the Five Countries Scheme under which the export trade e assisted at tho expense of tho liotne trade. Tho return (o tb^ etghl-hour working day, the reduction in taxation, the increasing cost ol production and prices in TCuropc, and a p p a r e n t l y a world l!3ri'us«- In the consumption of the Standai 1 Ga« Electric Company coal w c r e c o n t r i b u t i n g causes lo the properties, n c l u d l n g the 1'hlludelphla Company, w h i c h o w n « Important British record. Improved and increased port load- u t i l i t y prop riles around I'ltlslmrg. i t ; i n g facilities, « reduction at c e r t a i n Is also U - l i « v e d t h a i an a l l l i u i t e exists I ,| ucerf i n P ( ) r t charge.", and l U w e r co- b«twtfii lh» M u l l o n InUTCMls «nd the j o p e r a t i o r i American VYtUer "Works Company, 1 .e., w h i c h also operate*, in j F e n n e y l v a n a. TARDIEU WILL AHEMPTTdFORM MOTHIR CABINET By U n i t e d ] ress. PAJS, Feb. 26.-- franco turned again to Antlrt- Tardii u today ;w tho most linmedlati'ly nvaj «ible saviour of the U u i p l f d political Huatloa w h i c h has b r o u g h t th* live-j wer naval coii- fcronct- in Ixndon to a ;omplete «tanl- M. M. OOCH^IAJC, Pnwldrut. M. J5. ST1UAW3V, Vide Pr«ild*«it. JOS. IL STIIAWN WASHINGTON COAL COKE CO. General Office, DA WSON, F1YETTE COUNTY, PA. 6,OOO Tons Daily Capaciity. Individual Cars. Youghiogheny Coal Steam Gas Coking Connellsville Coke Fnrnace and Foundry Low Solphnr Hard Strnctnre Shipments ria B. O. JR. B. and P. L. E. B. B.. and Connections. r . ?. HyMman, Sales Agent, 511 Wood Street, Plttsbar«* ~- Hostetter-ConneSlsville Coke Co. HIGHEST GRADE ( I Connellsville Coke ] Furnace and Foundry Orders Solicited Branch Office: 368 Frick Annex,. Pittsbnrgii, Pa. »*·» J LONG HOURS LABOR IN STEE INDUSTRY IS NO LONGER RULE still. with thp p- werfu! backing of Kaym'iud Polncure, ^ranee't inaKler s t a t e s m a n , in.. 1 .' b; al ls to form a temporary worlu-.ble overnmotit in piaco of the alwrtive me of Camille .;hauternps. w h i c h \vn i defeated yes- tertlay in Jlic f'liitmbei of Deputies, Coking Is AflFncted By Inert Materials Jt has bcien obaerve thai pieces of mineral m a t t e r in co il charged into a coke-oven o t t e n api ;ar in the coko in their original aha, fc and ran be picked out from the c o k u without much t r o u b l e ; t h i s in Hcato« thiit t h e cokf organic m a t t e r is not Ilnnly c e m o n t e l t o t h e m i n e r a l matlr-r. An . e x p l a n a t i o n suj gcated for this is that the fusinl matt- r from tho coat, which causes tho wii do mass to become plastic (luring he early ftagc.s of cokiiiK, do« not 'wcM." the minerals as t h o r o u g h l y .3 the i u f u s l b l c organic m a t t e r of tl 3 mass, hence this inert m a i t e r ii a coal would therefore be expected to have a greater weakening effect o i the coke made therefrom t h a n orgai Ic inert ma,tte-r such, as mineial cluu :oal, Kvidencc to K u p p o r this reasoning has been o b t a i n e d n u c n t l y at the P l t t s b n r g E S x p e r i m o n i Station of t h u United States Bui-eat of Mines. Iu the course of v/ork iu the agglutinating or coll ing po- -or lent on coal w h e r e i n electrode ui rbon was compared w i t h Hand as i d i l u t i n g agout, it was f o u n d sand wen that cc tes weaker t. an made Ui o so w i t h made w i t h carbon i n iho i.itio 1 : 1 , 4 : par- liclos ol' tins '.ame «i i were proportioned by \vt'l;;llt in i u h case. Promise to Change Shifts, Made to President Haniinp, Has Bfieri KepL INDUSTRY NOW MECHANIZED Th" stwl industry has kept tho promise it made to Prenidenf, Harding In July, 1933, that it would reform the hours of labor. There wan a peneral change from the 12-hour ehift to an | eicut-hour Bhift, except In a small j proportion of caeea, not requiring con- j ilnuity, In -which there IB a ten-hour Kit in. and the neven-day week, Involving 30 hours' of duty In somo Instances ' w h e n shlftc wore, changed, !ia« beon practically abolished, save tho American Metal Market. A oo-called 'report' given to th^ press last week by Federal Council of Churches of Christ in America purport.-* lo leny that this reform. wa« j made mr at )eo.st i» being carriivl out j at pre*»nt. No one at all f a m i l i a r i with works operation at tho present | time w i l l credit the alleged statistics, j claimed to shew t h a t 46.6 per cent o f 1 the men work an eight-hour day, ·)(.(, pc-r cent a ton-hour day, 2.1 per cent 11 hours and 6.7 per cent 12 hours. Authentic information as to hours of labor in the etecl industry ar« available In reports of the Department of Labor, and do not. support tho contentions. On tho fact of tbe report one can readily observe that, something was radically wrong with the "investigation." It la fltated to cover 155 plants ownpd by 127 companies, employing 218,247 men. Now, it is a fact that on the baeis of steel ingot capacity the 11 largest concerns account for SO per cent of the entire industry. The count. Includes the Steel Corporation and netlilehflin as one cich, but taking thft producing eutakllariea separately t h e r e arc only about 20. How rould 127 companies be found employing lesH t h a n a quaiter million men? Some denials of tho report as absolutely false and misleading have been made by steel company executives, wo Iwive no d o u b t as many :ia have been approached OD tho matter. Others rould make similar denials It they wore bothered, yet. the.report refers to its ligures ne "official data." The change w h i c h the slnel industry promised to make- it has made. There were workmen who- objected to t h e ] change: The old syatem was in keeping w i t h (be- h a b i t s of the foreign born who predominated. The personnel in now largely American and the hourb of employment arc in keeping. It Is true there aro some long hours, a small proportion, but in such case's the employment IH far from arduous, Entirely uparf from promisee and agitation, the steel i n d u s t r y has no ·desire to overwork men. Such a policy would be stiicifhil. Tho s!oo! i n d u s t r y haa become h i g h l y mechanized and the very best work from I h o j men its necessary to gel the best vo- sulte out of this enormously expensive equipment. There la no labor problem in the steel industry. If there ever waa It has been ousted by m e c h a n i z a - tion. E. )U ZcArly. M. AM. Sec. C. E FAYETTE ENGINEERING COMPANY Ci"il, Mining and Consulting Engineers IMIno nnil lan« mirvryfl. I'lnox, niflmntcm nud SopfHBtMidrnec of rtrnrdnn o f complptc j-onl nnd ooklnic plnn(». rnllroudn, wirtpn ·r*rlc», fHy i*\tnic nnrt nrwcranr, rfr. lOxnnUnnllva nnd reporlx «m coa , Inndn uncl mini i|c prop«r1lc«. \aiuuilunit. SPECL.LTIE8: COAL AM) COKE PLAINTS. KL.KVTtt.tC BI^CE PlirNT nKVAXt'l'MlSXT. 601-3 Klr« J V M t onnl Hank Bid*. Bell I'liouc SIS. UN1OKTOWIW, PA. ! Homer L CfVIL and MINING ENGINEER 625 and 627 Fajetto Title Trust BIdg., Unlontown, Pa. Sic.|nltlr«--fon^lrnr«(on of Coal and Toko- PlnntM. TCxnmlnntlou tl rrport* in ronl propcrtlrx. Valuations, Superintendence, plum · " nn evtlmntca. MIt · pronerO" «ur»ey». r f w 4« inIrpend«nt carmp«aie» In Ppnnn?Ivunln anil W p » t V l r p r l n l n . ( t , n l l u u p u « blnr prtnt mnrblnc lined In ele-trl-- pHntlnc de- purtmcntn. Brtl SDK. J 58 YEARS OF SERVICE Eureka Fire Brick Works. Coke OTCH, Glass Moose, and Mill Operators Know the Meaning 1 of "EUREKA " 1507 Fiuit Ijiational Bank Building, Pittsburgh, Pa. Jit. Brwdfiock, Pa., Phone 40 Dnnbar. Kercliner, Marshall Company Sales _4gents OUMBAR MOTOR SAND Pig Iron Coke Coal 1645 Oliver BIdg., Pittsburgh, Pa. Phone: Atl. 2280. Dunfoar, Pa. Phone 113. EDWARD O'TOOLE, JR., HEADS TWO CONCERNS r Brvn* r**uJMi w**n placed m tfti* eol- of Tt# Laily O ^·ocn Hie coal shipper and coal t r i m m e r aho (.'ontributeil to t h o j s i t u a t i o n , it \v«s tstutptl. i "Sew Hy-I'i'odn , Stocks at the end of the e a r in t h n T w e n t y -- i B v e n new 'ok oveitn h a v e . . p r i n c i p a l European coal '"'oflticiiifr' been c o m p i c M r d i t H i ' p l a n t o t t i n - ' l u t t a r i n f "1 d-d^j-ki." j ( f i t i n t r i - P f i W P I ' P Ui« Pr (him for i^onio Hot h o s i e r (I«ih K' Bli i rh' C'orpoi i i t l o n . A man li l.'annda married H f l r l In ( y e M r f . ' H I H (O-t ol Jl..'")".!!'!'! I ' r o d u c f i o i ) w t l l j Rra»ll by p off. In this wty their flrgt j ~ . j h r g i n A p r i l 1. The r nv mm* brings wtt delayed longer than u»u«i. | Hue oar cUasstfted adveniseroeoU. ' i b company's loUl t 37 ninth. J O"l'oole, J r . liu« been elected p r e a i d o i k t of the Central Poco- h o n t a n Cloal C o m p a n y and the A m e r i can Coal C'loiiiiiiis Corporation of j Welch, Vu. ' Hiri faLh«r, K d « u d O'Toohs Sr., IH J Menwal K i i p t ' r i n t j n d i i n f of I lie I ' M ited { H t a f o K Coal Coke Company ;inl ts i \ y e l l - k n o w n in the C o n n e l t a v i l l e region i from w h i c h he removed home yea I'M I The Sum of Twenty-Five Cents (25c) Will Be Paid for Each Copy of Ifhe WEEKLY Courier That Is Listed Below: January 5, 1928 , o copies January J2, 1»28 2 copies May 31, 19-28 3 t . oil Vs J u n o 7, U)-K , i ( . 0 j,j, J u l y (!, 1928 i The Daily Courier Connellsville, Pa. Joil»iiiBT tor Biirirnlns If BO, read th-r* a-i'vp-rtieing of The Daily Oourien: PATRONIZE THOSE V/HO ADVERTISE IN THEJBAILY COURIER

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