Search Constraints

You searched for: Date 1965 Remove constraint Date: 1965 Description Outlook for legislation that will affect the coal industry is being discussed by Congressman Arch A. Moore, Jr. (center) with Robert E. Lee Hall, vice president of the National Coal Association (right) and G. Don Sullivan associate director of Government Relations. They agreed that residual oil imports and subsidized atomic electric power are the major threats to continued increase in coal output, which that year will exceed 500 million tons. West Virginia's production, which accounts for almost one-third of the nation's total, is running at more than 7 percent above the 1964 output. Remove constraint Description: Outlook for legislation that will affect the coal industry is being discussed by Congressman Arch A. Moore, Jr. (center) with Robert E. Lee Hall, vice president of the National Coal Association (right) and G. Don Sullivan associate director of Government Relations. They agreed that residual oil imports and subsidized atomic electric power are the major threats to continued increase in coal output, which that year will exceed 500 million tons. West Virginia's production, which accounts for almost one-third of the nation's total, is running at more than 7 percent above the 1964 output. Rights Copyright Not Evaluated Remove constraint Rights: Copyright Not Evaluated Subject Topical United States Capitol Complex (Washington, D.C.) Remove constraint Subject Topical: United States Capitol Complex (Washington, D.C.)

Search Results

Outlook for legislation that will affect the coal industry is being discussed by Congressman Arch A. Moore, Jr. (center) with Robert E. Lee Hall, vice president of the National Coal Association (right) and G. Don Sullivan associate director of Government Relations. They agreed that residual oil imports and subsidized atomic electric power are the major threats to continued increase in coal output, which that year will exceed 500 million tons. West Virginia's production, which accounts for almost one-third of the nation's total, is running at more than 7 percent above the 1964 output.