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

The Daily Courier from Connellsville, Pennsylvania · Page 13

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Connellsville, Pennsylvania
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Thursday, March 13, 1930
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TIH'TUSDAV. MARCH 13, 1930. TlT.fi DAILY COURIER, dONNELL PAGE THIRTEEN. DETAI15 B. O'S CfflCAGO-NEW YORK SHORT LINE ROAD __ i Explained in Report of TMree- tor Buriislde on Contfol Of tho B. S. PLAN IS OPPOSED BY D. H. CO. Tho details of the plans of the Baltimore Ohio Railroad Company for its low sradc ehort Una from Untie- to the Reading at WilHamsport, »H a link in the Chicago-New York line, are somewhat f u l l y explained in the report of AeHtetant Finance Director Burnside of the Interstate Commerce Commission In his report recommending t h e Ai-fiulsltloti of control of the Buffalo Siwpuehunna by the Baltimore Ohio under the name conditions attached by the commission in its final decision approving tho control ot the Buffalo, Rochester Pittsburg by the lUHlmore Ohio. In his report Mr. Burnside said: "To show c l e a r l y the relationship between tho proceixHng relating to the Buffalo. Koch cater Pittsburg. and the present, it U necessary to otate that the proposed new route of tho applicant would connect w i t h Its present PUbsburg-OhlcaKo line a few mile* west of Butler, Pa. It would make use of the applicant's present line io F-utlpr; tho line ot the Buffalo, Kochwter Plusbiir* from Butler to If. S, J u n c t i o n , near Dubote, P»., about SO miles; ar.d the line of the Buffalo Susquehnnna from B. S. Junction to Slnnemuhoning, Pa , about 65 miles. From Mlnne-mahonlng to \Villianisuort, Pa., a distance of about 75 mllf«, the ai-pHcant proposes either to iifp new construction or it ioun.l practicable, to HBO the tracks of the Pennsylvania "H In nlao angSMUxl that the New Yvk Central may join tho applicant In 'ho now c o n s t r u c t i o n . At or near \,MIHamsport the piv.powed line wotrld connect w i t h the KexdinK fiystem and from t h n t p'-int to Now York harbor a p p l i c a n t would HBO the lines of the Hiding and the Central of New Jersey. The applicant already owns nbo.it 34 per cent of the capital utoch of tho Heading, and the Reading In t u r n o w n s 52 per cent of the stock of the Central of New Jersey. "The oonsummiUlo.i of applicant's p l a n s would give it a through line liftv.pen Chicago and New York about S:; mllea Bhovter than its present line through PHXourg ami Baltimore, with materially hotter grades. The crossing if the Alleghanles on the proponed voutt) would be abou'. 700 feet lower t h a n tho crossing on applicant's pre«- f n t line. According to the testimony diversion of traffic t» tho new route ·would remove any immediate danger jf congestion on applicant's line T h r o u g h the I'ittttburK district and would ohvtate large expense improving the present lino just weet oi that i t y . It would also relieve the line t h r o u g h Baltimore, which ut tin-.es is now overhurdened, and would parmlt f r w r movement through that terminal of freight from the South and Southwest. "Should new construction be found nece*mry between Sinnenmhonlng and \Vllliamspoi-t, Pie i-«t is estimated at about $15,000.00-), or $200,000 per mile. The present madmuni grade on tho line between Butler and Sinnemahoning is 1.3 per ceir., but applicant's president expressed the opinion that grades between Iheso point« tould be. reduced to .5 per cent at no largo expense. "It would also be necessary to strengthen bridges and trestle? at an estimated expense'of about $600,000. and eventually to inmall heavier rail at an oxponse of about ?«50,000. "The main lino of t h e Buffalo j Susqufhanna extends* from Saga-1 more, Pa., about 50 miles northeast of. Pittsburtf in a northeasterly direction to AdUIson, N. Y., a distance of about 189 mil«s. whore connection is made -with the Erie Railroad. About 20 m i l t s from Sagamore, at Juneau, Pa., connection i«s made with the- B. H. P.. and from that point to Sykcs, Pa , a distanco of 15 miles, the Buffalo t Susquehanua uses the track of the former. There are branch llnea from Wharton to Heating Summit, Pa , IV miles; from Oaleton. Pa., to Wellsville, N. Y., 37 miles; and from Oiunes Junction to Ansonia, }'a., nine mllea. Tbe total operated mileage of the Buffalo Su-iquahanna ia about 253 mile*. "Assuming that' the lino of the Buffalo f-.UBquehanna proposed to be used by applicant as part of Its new route !« adaptable, it can presum- tively tw developed for t h a t purpose at m u c h leas eost than that of new construction. The applicant estimates that a m-w line between F-. S. Junction and Sinnetnahoning would cost approximately $10,000,000. "However, no conclusion can now be reached iw to the public nec-eeslty for appli'-anl'fl proposed route, nor HU to (he piospect of its f u l l development. Further proceeding must be awaited. "I'pon the present rei-oi d the commission intuit v i e w th« proposed ac- . qulfllttou tiit-rol..- iw a step in live uiv!-*i tU-uUon of v.arvipy-H, to ho tested by i)u g o n r i a l principles of t h e law j.n-o- \ i ( l l i i K for consolidation. U hati d«-' (Hied thn' th« Buffalo Sitstiuehaitntij hlumlil b«- a part of thf» Baltimore \ Ohio., system. Thl record i-mpporta I ho propr ety of nuch disposition. "The Delaware HiuUcm arguo* f i a t no public interest i'l the acquisi- t i o n -of ih-i Buffalo Suicinehanna by tlif a p p l i i . ' i n t hafi' 1eon rritnbllHhcd ( h , t is no' conditioned UiMi its nc- Black Diamond Hardest Abrasive Known 10 Industry diamond a or industrial dlarnbiuli as they are commonly ( called. ar« of tivo tj pes--the- black diamond, or carbonado, ami bort, say« Dr. Oliver Bowles in i' report recently, leaned by the United [States Bureau of Mines. The black diamond la t h e hardest known subetauco. the. claim being wade that it i three per cent harder than the gem diamond. U la lacking In cleavage, a opaque, and resembles a piece of l.iva or coal. Black diamonds a r found chic-fly and almoot excluelVel) in the Stale of Batita In tho interior of Brazil. Th« second variety, or bort, consists of cull stones from the gum-diamond industry. Moot of theso are obtained from South Africa. Unlike the black diamond, bort has a dhtinct cleavage. Although the diamond ie extremely hard it le alno brittle .ind is easily shattered if subject to .\ sudden shock or blow. The chle-f uae of indu..trial diamonds is in the manufacture f drill'bite for rock drilling and bonng. The diamonds are eet In the Imvor odgo of a hollow cylinder of eoft annealed, eteel. By rotation the bit culn out a. cylindrical core of rock. Black diamonds are used chiefly for thl i purpose. The chief uce of bort Is In t'ho manufacture of. tools for truing abrasive wheels and in th-e manufactnro Of cutting tools which aro used for turning hard rubber, ebonite, v u l c a n l t n , fiber, metals and alloys, mica and o'her materials that dull other tools qu'ckly. Diamond tools are of special vUu« for the production of a large number of pieces of exact and uniform elze«. Perforated diamonds arc used as diea for drawing fine wire of accurate and uniform cross section. Diamond an we up to 10 feet In diameter are «6cd widely for sawing rock such ai) marble and granite. Tho diamonds are mounted in detachable -steel sockete inserted at regular intt rvals around the rim. Small diamome 'are used extensively as glass cutters. Fragment of Ixjrt are iiulvei .zed to form diamond dust which iis used for cutting and poltehing precious etones, as an abracive in d r i l l i n g diamonds* to make diamond dies, an) in flawing porcelain and similar ha'-d materials. No abrasive diamonds .iro produced In the United States. Import figures for the past several year*! show a decrease in value of bort a,id dust, ma- terlal« which are used chiefly for grinding and poliflhing, b'lt a marked increase in the value of uncut diamonds U8«d oy glaziers, engravers and miners. Much progress has been made in the manufacture of 6Vithetic abrasive product* which are (substituted for diamonds In some fields of application. The fact th.tt diamond importations can stead!!'·· increase, even when faced with tl e growing competition of flynthetlc «bra«ive«, is an liidicaton of the rr.pidly increasing u«e of abrasive materials in Industry. Improved Railroad Signals and Other Protective Devices C o n t i n u e d from pracedli e Sous railway engineering practices. The report on grade croHBings, which had been prepared in cooperation with th« Highway Research board, discussed a number of devices designed to reduce accirien'a at highway grade crossings. The."! Includorl u highway "Stop" and "Go" blgnal, designexl to be operated frtm the cab of nn approaching !ocornttive, and sugg-eeted by the engineoriuK department of the Chicago Motor : i u l . Another device discussed wae i highway crobfling gate designed to lower automatically at the approach f a train and so constructed, on tho f;ir elde, as to awing horizontally away from the tracks if pUehed ,to pr-event an automobile from being blocked on the railroad rlght-of,-way, In th« report on water service and sanitation, suggestion*) were made «6 to f u r t h o r protection from contamination which might be afforded to the drinking water supplied to passenger cars. In 01113 section of the report on railway roadbed, certain information wae given \vhich indicates that the lifelong dream oj amateur garck tiers baa been realized by the railroads, when it was reported that weed-l tiling ia now carried on at a spe-ed of 30 miles an hour. Vegetation growing In railway ballast and. along the edges o£ the track is not only unelghtly but all o interfere with maintenance aotivitiee. Sc-veral methods'of weed removar^aro u««d, classified generally as mechanical, steaming or burning, ami chemical. Mechanical methods include manual work and th« use of dlechig machines, harrows and motor-propelled tnowerv) operating on the tracks. B u r n i n g is usually accomplished by a «notoi'-dr!ven machine us!n;; from three to eix burner:?, while s'eaming l4*lone from a comotlve that furnishes super-heated steam delivered 'Hiougli prpea to nozzles mounted on a flat car and placed close to the ground. The 30-mlle-an-hour speed .liowevei. is reported for t h n chemical met'iod of wft««.i ei'ailliatiii, mid la uceon.plished by urte of a w u r k truin M t r r y l i f g punip» and »pray« HO governed uu to d e l i v e r u constant (fimntlty of thu we-k-kiU- tng liquid in a giv-en distance, leguvtl- lesa of live speed at which the t r a i n Is moving. not been -pHtablisheI. As alroi ly in- dicatpd, however, tho caso 'ias a broadcd aspect and the pre-iei t c o n - t r o l l i n g consideration t. t h e m«"!t ad- rt'tul a« H i ' H h n-»t bPfii '-IKH 11 i l i H ' th» ' Minta«te'JU'. disposition nf t h e i i u H ' a l o . i t v l l i a n f 1m* rea l -omlil«» (···ospect o ' l A - SiwquMicinnii m tho liuilduiji up o l t . i i n u i K ^nc'i c-ontrol ho p u l i t i ! ' :ut o f f i c k ' n t ami wonoinlcal t i , . n - p i r - J n i f i c - l r],nrod !' lh^ s t H l u t t * !ia« t.ition syelPtu." Youg'K Electric, Steam and Air Drivon Mine Pumps. Boiler Feed Hydraulic and Special Pumps. Quality Mine Pumping Equipmwt CAST IBOJi (FLA1»6B») TTood Lined Pipe Wood Lined Bore Role Stubs Wood Lined Ells (Foot »nd Radial) Tfood Lined Tees and t» Wood Lined Rodnclnjf Connectors Wood *nd Lead Llaed Check BEOWZ1 Flavored Clote Tabes Fl*vng«d Bore Hoi i Stub* Flanged Ilcdncer* Flange* Oast Plp« Air B«lJ«f ValT«i Antomatie Air Keftef Talrc* ¥\nngm, Ltneni, ete. Atttonatto Suction Tfood and lead XJa«4 Buket Strainer Clone Grained llngen Chrome Steel Piston Bo4 Special Canilnf R and fflachlaa Work to Sp«cJflcn«ni«. Boyts-Porter COSNELLSTILL*, JPEB17TA. Drastic Legislation Is Proposed to Wipe Out Fake Correspondence Schools CHICAGO, March 12 -- Plans for) nation-wide legislation to wipe out fako correspondence and trado schools now d r a w i n g moro than 185,000,000 annually from the pocketo of unsu«- pectlng Btudenta, are announced by the American Association ot Engineers. ·The association stated that It pro- POHCB to Immediately enlist all available legal machinery to eliminate those "thriving educational gangsters, operating one of the worst racketw ever originated America." Legislative bodies in every state in the Union -.vill .be naked to oiracvt drastic lawa de«ignel to drive out of mifilneoa the hundreds- of spurious "mall order universities" and "diploma mills," recently etpoaed by a nation-wide Investigation of the correspondence and trade school Industry by tho American Aesociatlon ot Enfii- necre. Since mak.ng public its offensive againet thusi etlucational fakerc, the nssoolftlion, said M. E. Mclve-r. nat- consistetl of a few roomR in a do 'n- town oHicc or loCt building "witl a few stenographers and biwlclteer re whose «ole Ijuslness was to look alter t.ho book« and finances of the so- culled university. The leeson* are fi'equently mer dy reprlntfi of pages from old fahioi -ad school IXK!« whose copyrights, h; v« expired. Often courses are made up by fifth role or antiquated sch- o] teachers who work lu tnoir sps r« time. Bxn.minailon« ar* often mi 5« up by therao Incompetent tMChers, ir even by ordinary clerku who b n / e never had a teacher's certificate. Mr. Wagner said that in thie ca i- paign hln organisation ehmid ba /* l.he cooperation of all reputable a d well established corr-esjionde-uc* a d trade schools. "Separation of the sh-oep I'rom ti e goats is the great neod today," : e ftaid. The rcflponsiblllty r««ia large y upon the reputable schools to pur a their profwielon. If they will join a taking the initiative) In bringing aboi t and turning public vorBltlos, employors and tho letters are alflo being received by cover that lapse educational crooXs only crea a p u t d i c confldonoe but also la.v a foui - datlon for a ecienco of ixlui ation I correspondence and t r i d · schoi 1 methods. Then, not only Ultl «choo , but iia public, would profit by tin realization of hon-est technical trait- have robbed them and that tho prom- ln s methods." ieed education, and guaranteed JB.OOO^ Mr. Wa?rn«r »ald that thecorrvspon to $10,000 a year jobs after a f e w , donee and trade school ovil was fa ehort easy letsone are pur« myths." | more e.xUmsha than in gwnorall. State logiBlf.tlve regulation proposal' realized, and that hig orpanlKfttion i by the association to protect the moro; '" the Sight "to a flni«h." He said th. than 2,000,000 students enrolled an- j wonst offenders were those glvln; n u a l l v ' i n corroapondence and trad*I technical and engineering courseB 91. M. COCHKAJV, Frrvldeat. K. B. STRAWW. Vise Pr.-«l««»*. JOS. H. STJIAWN, Secr««arr-T'«a »W«. WASHINGTON COAL COKE CO. General Office, DAWSON, TAYETTE COUNTi), PA. 6,OOO Tons Daily Capacity. Individual Cars. Youghiogheny Coal i i Stoam Gas Coking Connellsville Coke Farnnce and Foundry Low Bulphnr Hard Strnettir* Shipments ria B. 0. B. B. and P. L, E. B. K. nnd Connections. N. P. Hyndmnn, Sales Agent, 611 Wood Street, Plttsbnrg, Pa. Hostetter-Connellsville Coke Co. HIGHEST GRADE r Connellsville Coke Furnace and Foundry Orders Solicited Branch Office i 868 Friek Annex, Pittsburgh, Pa. aesured of passage. "The death knell of the correspondence school that is not legitimate baa been coundod, and from every corner of tho land letters are coming to our national headquarters assuring ue of cooperation and support." school's provides licensing of theao schoolM by a designated state board covering such eubjbcl* as electrical auto, aviation, radio, structural, me before any studentH can bo enrolled, j clmnical and radio engineering, steam Ucenaas to bo temied only after ap-! drafting and surveying. Other wel plication to state Iwanl for full ex- known "sucker COUTH**." he added aminatlon ot resources and abilities to carry out proposed educational pro- covered accountancy, building, business management, plumbing, foro- jecte. Tho attorney general of every j manshlp, «hop «uporlntjmlent. archl- stato to bo chargwi with responsibility for enforcement .of these laws. Enactment o 1 ' R\ich leRielation -would ant In operation tho legal uiachlnery for saving millions to the American public which for years has yielded a rich harvest to correspondence anil trade schools end other typ^e of fake diploma mills. Except in the few states where some attempt at regulation has been made, it la only possible to reach the fake achoolfl through the Fedora) Poet Of- flco Department, While coinplalnts are boins invo-Uigatwl by postal Inspectors and pacing through the Blow process** of Federal court prosecution, hundreds ot beguiled students are being swindled by the allurements of tliese educational racketeers. "tJiuter the regulatory laws we propose," eaid It. A. Wagner, president of the association, "there will scarcely be need for le.jal proceedings lu a court." If the purchaser of «· course finds himself a victim of any adheme to entrap him financially, or It the contract terms are not proper, or if for any reneon there fe cause for complaint that tho so-called school or college ia not living up to its prospectus and the alluring eales talk of its solicitors, a complaint filed w i t h tho designated board or the attorney general of the -natt 1 , tvlll set the wheele of the law in motion. An immediate investigation will br made. Ihe state being Riven not exceeding .')0 days to investigate a complaint. It ttte complaint te Justified in any way, the school or college w i l l bp cited before '.he dealguatpl stale boar-il and muflt show cause why He permit, in no event gi-ant(Ml for more t h a n a .war, sluniKI not liu roroked lecture, patte-rnmahlng, drawing, etc. Chicago was citc.d by Uio Assooia-! tlon exucutivtv ue being tho center for a large number of theee technical schools which, through misleading ad- v*rtft,emonts in popular maKaziuee, enticed hundreds of. studonJs annually. Several sehooln, he aald, were on tho verge of being "cleaned up" as Uiolr "flim-flammiriK courses and 1 action" are being made a mibjoct ot loajal action by groups of "etudentH." Others: where thwie schools (iourtah Include New York. Milwaukee, Pittsburg, Kansas City, Ixw Angola, Mln- neaiolis and Washington. "Thousands o f j u d g m e n t s e v e r y year," asserted Mr. Wagner,, "have been accumulated by the«e fake universities and hundred* of .steady, honest men and women \vith never a dollar^of debt, find themselves with jutlgmenit, garnish nunits nnd often loes of position, because of thn controversy. Many largo industrial establishments have a r u l o that any garnishment, no matter w h a t the facts are, meane Instant dismissal from employment. Thero are courts of justice nnd constables in aomo large cities where the agents and uollritors of the fake schools do awkmdid buslnene, who ni'a re-gularly omploycd on contract by . iho schools and colleges that have duped Kiilliblo p u b l i c out of thousands of dollars. "It is the poor htenograpber and clerk, the fam youth, tho widov and Die orphan, the ambitious man or woman with little funda and minor position, who ni-o fhiofly tho victim's of theec uii8cru])Ulaus instlLiil tonn. Our JnvratlKation showed thiU town* o£ 2^500 or IC.SH in l h wcelern sections of tine t'omilry, f i i r u l n h e d I he largobt n u n i b u r of prospective a l u mid ( l i e "service stopped Inline*-, (k'-ilt.«." iliutely." | ai! '- WimiuT Tin- lnMi-ing had, the Iwaid m l h e n j n i » w law«s Ihe bole judge at Hie (jlm-.llmi of w h e t h e r cjr not the s t u d e n t or th-e p o i u t i M l out t h a t Hi* I by his or Various Types of Mine Machinery at National Exposition The national wrpo«it!on of Coal Mining Equipment of the American Mining Congreoa, one of tbe principal features ot the Seventh Annual Convention ot Practical Coal Operating Men, to be held at Cincinnati, May 5 to 9, will be tbe largest exposition ot Ha kind ever held In tbe Unltel States, and due to the greatly increased Interest. In the mechanization of minwi, it IB being looked forward to n« an important event by the Industry. \Yith over 100 exhibitors listed for displays on 20.DBO squaro feet of floor space, daman-da continue to come in for more «paoe, and despite tho ae- j curing of additional room to accom- j modal* late comer*!, only a few upaceu are left ev«n at thl* early date. Among; the exhibits of the various types of mining machinery including full sized equipment and many e]ab-i orate models to be featured are the' following: Bearings, six companiee; drilling machine*, two companies; electrical equipment, IS companies; explosiveg, four companies; haulage equipment and aupplte*, 29 companies; hoista ami dumps, eight companies; lamprt. five companies; loader*, convoyor«, a»d scrapers, IS companies; lubrlcantn, five companies; mechanical pov«r transmission, four companies; commercial coine, one company; wood treating, one company; pr»paration, 15 convpftnies; pumps and piping-, four companies; safety, five companies; testing and weighing equipment, two companies; ventilating, two companies; wire rope, six companies aia«j publications, four companies, The convention will Juit five days and will comprise morning and afternoon seseioiiB during which addresses will be griren by leaders of the mining and allied IndtietrleB, ami topics of vital importance will \w discussed. The exposition will remain open during the full course ot the convention.. Penna. Produces One-Third of Coal Mined in the U. S. L. C. MechUag. B. L. ZMUIJT, M, AM. Sec. C. FAYETTE ENGINEERING COMPANY Civil, Mining- and Consulting Engineers Mlnr and land ·nrrera, Fnnii, en«lmnte« mmil Snnerinteadeac« of friKf Ion of complete caul nail roklnir plant*, railroad*. w«te» n-ork*, Hty pm1n«{r ond inrnr«rnKe, ««-. Kxamlnalion and report* on coal landu and mining prupertle*. Vnlnatlon*. SPECIALTIES: COAL ANB COKE PLANTS. EJLECTIUG JH.VK PHlSfT DEPAJR.TMENT. flOt-a Ftr«t National Bank «)«*. · Bell Phone M8. I'A. Homer La CIVIL and MINING ENGINEER 625 and 627 Fayetto Title Trust BIdg., Uniontown, Pa, onstruction ot Conl nod Coke Plnnt*. JEnnmlnstlon and r«-porlK on c«nl propertlr*. Vnluntlunm, .^upprlntrodetlCF. nlHim, «Nltuint«*. Mine aad proper!) «urvey». Bnrlnerr or 4O Indrprndr nt companlrm In IVnniyivnnln and Went ' Oo "" nuo "" blue p r i n l «np««no «««d (n electric* pi-latter l«- llell Phone 385. C o n l l n u e t l f r o m prooefllnST isrcentage of 2.79 to each. 1,MQ cm- iloyoH. In the bituminous' region here were BOS fatal accidents, a p«r- entage o( 3.88 to each 1,000 employes, ' 'o reduce thp UaisaixlB of mining baa ·oen tho chief aim of the Department t Mines, and everything possible in i h e way of law am! suggestion that 1 -in lend to the accomplishment of i hie end has been urged upon the perators and the miners." 58 YEARS OF SERVICE --·By-- , Eureka Fire Brick Works. Coke Oven, Glass House, and Mill Operators Know tho Moaning of "EUREKA" 1507 First National Hank Building, Pittsburgh, Pa. Hit. Braddock, Pa., Phone 40 Dnnbar. Kerchner, Marshall Company Sales Agents OUNBAR MOTOR SAND Pig Iron Coke Coal 1645 Oliver BIdg., Pittsburgh, Pa. Phone i Atl. Dunbar, Pa. Phone 113. euh(K)l !« in f a u l t , and aii to wlu'tlitr or not the contract msle w i t h t l i u s t u d e n t was f a i r and e(|ultuble uiul \\;ui heing carrier! out as contracted for. The stat j would also i n q u i r e I n t o HIP linanciiil staliiH of rtic ^ehool or l l o u would : i d e ( | U f i l r l y p r o t e c t all cort-f»[)olideni)e and trade i i w I i t u t i o i i H and at the same e l i m i n a t e Hie "«imj)le lakes and ·swindlers." 'i'h l e g l w l a t i o a ta [ilan- ned aioiifi- t l t o lines tit' the v.oik ot the C o m m i t t e e on U n i f o r m legislation of tin* American Bar Aasoniation, w h i c h alreiidy h-oon reni)oii(iillc for Renascence of More Favorable Coal Conditions f j o n t i i i n e i l f r o m p r f c - e d l n s r pasre. g .-en a t n o u n t of electricity, or hy irt- d istry in g o n e i a l in the- generation of t j i d n m . W h i l e imurovementri C this *i rt affect mlvemely Utv lf!iiiuiul lor I · ui tor the- (iiao beliiy, t h e y tf j an !«:-i*nUnl pliutje of lh« Imliutlrtiil pro- 11|! tae of th» time and are w#lcouiett I b: the b l t u i u l n o i i d Industry as fore- ri unere of expansl-un iu tho demand to · cjtil in tl»« future." nnd look deeply i n t o t h e | H o u r l y a dozen u n i f o r m s t a t o w h i c h I he «i-hool in to f i n - ' U« r-cnf i n i v n i , " I I P s.iid, "is ^ri )n r - v r r j c i t y mid l-j« n w o u l d t ' h m n i i i i r l l u c y p o r h i d c ; i \ v d y in i h f l o i u i t r y , ( f t ||KJ pn f ] dial. s i ' h i d - I t h i n o f en liccn I t M i n d t l u i t j f p p l m c 1 ! ot' I h o p u h l l i ciiu H ml rcvjvonUoni'e s c l x ^ j l tir collcgo j tel t o the Irsi'-Hitiiree and the IJ- Let Us Print Your Sale Bills The Sum of Twenty-Five Cents (25c) Will Be Paid for Each Copy of The WEEKLY Courier That Is Listed Below: January 5, 1928 2 copies January 12, 1!)28 2 copies May 31, 1»28 3 copies June 7, IttL'S 1 copy .July 0, IJ)2H J -opy The Daily Courier __ Connelisvillc, Pa. 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