Mineral Resources of the United States, Part 2

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U.S. Government Printing Office, 1908 - Mineral industries
 

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Page 758 - Newfoundland into this country during the year 1907; whilst, according to the statistics published by the Bureau of Statistics of the Department of Commerce...
Page 205 - Experimental work conducted in the chemical laboratory of the United States fuel-testing plant at St. Louis, Mo., January 1, 1905, to July 31, 1906, by NW Lord.
Page 18 - Jesuit missionary, who, in 1679, recorded the site of a "cole mine" on Illinois River, near the present city of Ottawa, 111. The first actual mining of coal was in the Richmond Basin, Virginia, about...
Page 100 - Loaded at mines for shipment. Sold to local trade and used by employees. Used at mines for steam and heat Made into coke. Total quantity. Total value. Average price per ton. Average number of days active. Average number of employees.
Page 243 - States as shown by the report of the Bureau of Statistics of the Department of Commerce and Labor...
Page 174 - County. Loaded at mines for shipment. Sold to local trade and used by employees. Used at mines for steam and beat.
Page 230 - The total quantity and value of the coal consumed in the manufacture of coke in 1908 and 1909, with the quantity and value of the coal consumed per ton of coke produced, by States...
Page 257 - Pittsburg, and ReynoldsvilleWalston districts include the ovens near the towns which have given the names to these districts. The Upper Connellsville district, sometimes called the Latrobe district, is near the town of Latrobe. The Semet-Solvay ovens at Chester, Steelton, and Lebanon, and the United-Otto ovens at Lebanon are in what has been designated as the Lebanon-Schuylkill district, the production of which has previously been combined with that of the Broadtop district.
Page 199 - Emmons. 1907. 98 pp., 5 pis. B 304. Oil and gas fields of Greene County, Pa., by RW Stone and FG Clapp. 1907. 110 pp., 3 pis.
Page 219 - ... furnaces, the coke making being really only an incidental part of the business. In such cases the coke product is sometimes charged against the furnace department at cost and sometimes at a figure based upon the cost of coal mining and coke making, plus a percentage of profit on these operations. The value is not fixed by the market price. In other cases the value is estimated upon the average prices for coke of a similar quality produced and sold in the immediate vicinity. These conditions,...

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