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May 24, 1954
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Sanitized Copy Approved for Release 2011/09/01: CIA-RDP80-00809A000600060041-0 CLASSIFICATION CONFIDENTIAL CENTRAL INTELLIGENCE AGENCY INFORMATION REPORT SUBJECT Transportation of Coal in the Donets Basin, USSR PLACE ACQUIRE REPORT CD NO. DATE DISTR. ;. 4i May 1.954 NO. OF PAGES 9 NO. OF ENCLS. (LISTED BELOW) DATE OF INFORMLTI .. ...:. :::......:......... ... ..~... ...;":: ?.:... 1. By 1940, after several changes in the administrative organization charged with the mining, distribution ard transportation of coal., the planning of annual production quotas and the control of the fulfillment of these quotas was concentrated in an agency known as "Gosplan" (State Plannir.; Commission). Based on quotas of various coal consumers (heavy industry, light industry and central government agencies, local administrations, hospitals and other public organizations plus urban and rural population needs) "Gosplan" compiled statistics for past years and set up control figures for the future. These statistics always included plans for the transportation of the coal as produced under the quotas. The control figures for quotas to be fulfilled by the coal industry are not wholly determined on the basis of true statistics. They are more often set forth arbitrarily and with a complete disregard for realities. Usually, before the quotas are published, they are submitted and confirmed by the Politburo and, as a rule, the Politburo will arbitrarily increase the quotas in order to create an atmosphere of tension and fear for those responsible for the execution of the quotas. 2. The need of a central planning agency was sharply demonstrated during a period ih " 3_34 when highly inflated figures for coal production were not. It vl tlf,psr od of agonizing efforts to fulfill the orders of the military. The s Basin was supposed to produce 60 million metric tons of coal for the period and 75 to 80 million metric tons thereafter. A daily output of 210 to 220 thousand metric tons was called for while actually 180 to 185 thousand was reached. The problem was further aggravated for the mines by the fact that the railroads kept sending daily all coal cars as called for in the plan of the period. There was not enough coal to load thew cars but to return them empty or to retain them idle was the equivalent of a criminal offense. The central administration in Moscow was the only agency that could change the number of cars being dispatched daily. This is only one example of the complete disorganization and arbitrary rules that controlled the production of coal, CLASSIFICATION COIQI m rAL Sanitized Copy Approved for Release 2011/09/01: CIA-RDP80-00809A000600060041-0 Sanitized Copy Approved for Release 2011/09/01: CIA-RDP80-00809A000600060041-0 3. The following general diagrsn shows the structure of the administrative set- up of coal transportations on the eve of World War II: MCA& T s%L I+IILI- rscn ? -.r of 44A%J6Ols49 3 AwrcRtR F*4 A0TM, 1790, TOR I.OAO? IM` A%% N$LOAOeNe 06? 40", REP. FOR C.Kf Gs;11. 4. After the control fiw?s for output sad tsaasportstion of coal have been coatirasd by "Oosplan" tbsy are sent on to the Ministry of Phil Traasports- tics Om to the orrasisation hasoa as %%Iogbyt" (!!tie Main Commission for Phil Tyllasspartatlon). :Stir orp airstios to a caibiasd a1sa07 sad representa- tives tsolaM theme lrosvAha.M ai.try of a.ilrood?, the Ministry at Pvel Iadhitry, the MLai?tsy of Mstailarp, the Miaistry at !robins pulldiap and other istere.toll iaWstsi~o,~ "U law yt is reaponsib . for the iistribution of coal, secoe4ias to types j r,MOap: ' we>tisae eonswse am, sit forth in the over-all plot. Fa? - Vii..r,. Bach ehipasnt of coal to s .Meaner r?Anires eight copies at an Lass slip known as ?Barlrad". T-s copies are diatr:hatst to the feLlaviap aeaa5Lastions: r original to Uil?sbyt b. as. copy to the Disaistr of Mailrasds.(Traaspartatiss).for action c. awls copy to the MLaists of Pall Immstap,,'Ater tooesrdad to a specific trust at also for action ' d. as. copy to the antheris?d representative at the railroad stations i*VOlvsd. ?. am 0517 to the Ott ice of kilos] .Inspection !. as. cosy to the action at Osslitatiie Inspection for Cols oat S. one cm to aospisa Sanitized Copy Approved for Release 2011/09/01: CIA-RDP80-00809A000600060041-0 Sanitized Copy Approved for Release 2011/09/01: CIA-RDP80-00809A000600060041-0 6. The "Uglesbyt" agency executes all loading operations while the Departments of Exploitation and Traction of the Ministry of Railroads execute all haul- age orders required for the shipment of coal. Neither of these agencies can cancel or change an order or shipment in any way. Changes in the amounts of coal to be loaded and shipped can be made only by an authorized representative for "Haulages", provided that such changes can he justified. When a mine receives its copy of the issue slip (Naryad) it becomes fully responsible for loading a specified amount of coal at a specified time. The railroad station, after it receives its copy of the issue slip,dispatches the required number of freight cars to the mine at a se: time. These cars can be sent to the mine loading points in three parts or all at one time. Loading operations are scheduled to start at six PM. Six hours are allowed to load an ordinary train and two hours to load a direct-destination (marsbrutnyy) train. The loading time is calculated from the moment the empty cars arrive at the loading point at the mine siding to the time when the train is turned over to the railroad station. To take care of all of these operations, coal trusts have transportation sections with switch engines assigned to them and .individual mines have loading se:tions (a crew of loaders). If the cars are loaded by hand, two men are required to load a 20 ton (metric) in three to four hours. Sometimes mining operations are cut in half in order to secure enough man power to load a train within the two hour or, four hour period. 7. In order to be able to promptly fulfill the order (or orders) called for on the issue slips, a coal mine must have enough coal on hand already mined. However, this is not always true. Sometimes the cars have to be loaded directly with coal coming directly from the mine However, this presents a problem, for it cannot always b, done, particularly when the issue slips call for mote coal than the mine can produce in time to meet requirements called for, when the current prodaction consists of a different type of coal than called for on the issue slip and when the current coal production has a greater ash content than stipulated on the issue slip, (In the latter cases, it is sometimes necessary to unload the coal after it has been loaded and then enrich it and reanalyze it, after which it is reloaded. Since most of the urlcading and loading is done by hand, this causes considerable delay and waste of time). 8. The loading departments of the mines are required to take specimens from each car load of coal to be shipped and to send them at once to the chemical laboratory for qualitative analysis. Each mine has representa- tives from the various factories and other organizations which ultimately retch, the coal being shipped. 1-tey inspect and check each shipment order.d by their respective organizations. In addition, all shipments are inspected by representatives from "Uglesbyt", Al.;. coke-coal shipments are inspected by representatives from."Inskoksugol" (Inspection of Coke-Coal). There are occasiops, when a mine is loading coal for several consumers sin*. taneouely, that there are as many as 1C different inspectors present. 9. Specissns of coal for analysis are taken from the car loads according to the instructions of the representatives supervising loading operations. The specimens are placed in four separate containers. one going to the trust lsbopatcry, one to the consumer (who salsa his own analysis) one to the central laboratory for the type of coal (such as the central laboratory for coke-coal), and one to the sins for record purposes. All four containers are soled by both miss authorities and consular representatives. As santionod, those specisaas are taken at once to the chemical laboratory of the mining trust vhsrs the percentage of volative aputs, ash and sulphur are deterainsd. Bub type of coal shipped to construe scat a et certain requirernts as provided for in the over-all plan. The alb content requirossnt matt be strictly observed. The results of the laboratory analysis are always known by the the. loading operations are completed. Sanitized Copy Approved for Release 2011/09/01: CIA-RDP80-00809A000600060041-0 25X1 Sanitized Copy Approved for Release 2011/09/01: CIA-RDP80-00809A000600060041-0 - CONFIDENTIAL -4- Loading operations take up all of the time allowed for in the time schedule, hence, if negative results are received from the analysis it is necessary to unload and reload the cars. This means delay and detention of cars beyond the time allowed. When this occurs, the railroad stations impose heavy fines. Therefore, this means that those responsible for the loading operations can be charged with criminal responsibility. However, instances of unloading and re- loading are relatively rai= and do not constitute a major problem. 10. Transportation of coal in the Donets Basin was provided for by the following railroads: a) The Southern Railroad (main administration in Kharkov) connecting: 1) Kharkov-Lozova3re-Slavyansk-Nikitovka-Gorlovka-Krinichnaya- Khartsysk; 2) Kharkov-Lozovaya-Sinelnikovo-DzhanLov (Crimea); 3) Kharkov-Kupyansk; 4) Lozovaya-Slavyanak-Kon=g t .inovka-Kramatorskaya-Bakhmut (Arte- movsk)?Yaainovataya-Popasaaya b) Ekateriniskaya Railroad; main administration in Ekaterinoslav (old name), connecting: 1) $raterinoslav-Sinelnikovo-Yaerovataya-Khapeynovo-Rostov; 2) Yasnovstaya-Debalteyvo-Popasnaya-Kupyausk; 3) Debaltsyvo -Alchevekae-Lugansk (Voroshilovograd)-Millerovo; 4) Yasnovateya-Volnovakha-Mariupol-Konatantinovka. c) The 2-nd Ekaterininekaya Railroad; main administration in Ekaterinoslav (old name), connecting: 1) Chaplino-Berdyansk-Pologi-Volnovakhe-Karavaanaya-Ilovayakaya- Debalteevo. d) The Northern Donate Railroad; main administration in Kharkov; connecting: 1) L'gov-Osnov~,-Kharkov-Izyum-Liman-Bakhmut4ikitovka; 2) Liman-Yama-Sentyanovka-Rodakovo-Likhaya; a) The.East-South Railroad; main administration in Voronezh; connecting: 1) aryazi-Valuyki.-Chertkovo-Millerovo-Likhays-Zverevo; t) The Moroto?Kherooa -ilrosd, main e4stniotratiaa in lustesiaa$LVI oomMetiapt l) Rutaheaktwo~ltcykhotke ? 3TL 5NM .amatSMMSSetrtd, `) s&Mwrtly before the outbrook &44 iI =built. its slsioaistrstion to is MoseovOaM Valuyki. It ~~1~Ni13srovo-ir~revo~itssobeisk-Yslud-1ei filets ~Msooow. of theoties got ailsoads have sias boon Re) severl at t tes Sboetly War* the botiesisl of World kr II reor$atutioa of sae,a of the rail- roats Is She kilts kits took pLoe. The northers ssetioms of the Pbsbbsra son" Rai3seat, /os%itera ReilVOMi amt 1katoeis1IIWS Mtiroat IS orpsaiset $atot a) The Northern Donets Railroad with Its main administration located in Astesovski b) TM /suthars "a- to RatiroM with its out atsiaisttytion Ir. Tssasvststa (newts kits) . This Loss rsilreil imeospentst;of the Pa`atistttshaya, /-at Datsr180800P, I1 pss1 o-Oa5Iewm amt ~estbsratems'Rmltrs. As a srettit, the 24A 212"1 sisgys fail osi' eeaaet t0 artist as as ilsimistrrfso Wait. Sanitized Copy Approved for Release 2011/09/01: CIA-RDP80-00809A000600060041-0 Sanitized Copy Approved for Release 2011/09/01: CIA-RDP80-00809A000600060041-0 U. There was always a shortage of both cars and locomotives, primarily due to the fact that the demands of the graving industries were steadily in- creasing. Then too during the harvest season, a very large percentage of all rolling stock must be reserved to provide transportation of grains. Various types of'cars were used for transporting coal. At first 20-ton, two axle wooden cars with and without tops were used as well as 10 to 12 ton box cars'and flat cars. Later, 40 ton, four- axle cars with and without tops were put in commission. Around 1929 there were several'car.manufacturing plants built in the USSR and 60 ton, four-axle iron coal cars began to appear. An insignificant number of 40 ton open meta! cars of .the hopper type were also manufactured. As a rule, though, up until 1941 any and all types of cars were put to use. Mainly, however, coal is trans;'irted in open cars in order to facilitate loading. (The majority-of mines have bunkers with a two to three day output capacity. By chute from the bunker, a 60 ton car can be loaded in about 10 minutes). All new .40 and 60-ton iron cars had a removable door or floor portion to facilitate unloading. These cars are mainly used for transportation of coal to such plants and factories which have scaffolds of the bridge type for unloading. 12. Constant impr,.vements have.been.made on the railroads leading to and from the Donets Basin. Old rails have been replaced by new and heavier rails. The number of wooden ties per kilometer has been increased. New supports and fish-plates are installed more often. Bridges have been reinforced. New switching devices have been installed- The automatic blocking system was remodeled and improved, More mechanized humps were provided for railroad centers, Crushed stone ballast was used more frequently. Both new and old cars were provided with automatic-coupling devices and axle bearings of better metal, find automatic* lubrication'. all. four-axle cars have' automatic. pneumatic brakes of the Weetinghouse-Matroaov type. Railroad'sidings leading to the coal mines have been improved. (The individual mines are responsible for the maintenance of these sidings and if they keep them. in good condition the railroad often refuses to to them), Sdwever, despite some improvement, these side tracks are usually in a deplorable condition. Ballast is of poor quality; the switching devices are obsolete; the signal system is of the.1917 vintage. Most-have light?rails and downgrades exceeding standards: 13. As the main lines and rolling stock were improved the.norms for train load'ca city were inoreauaC, A mw.locomotiVa;,,?the F.D., with a tractive fpros of sbout,7,50Q tonrl'and?a speed of 50 to 60 kns yer our was deelped for da c0*1 and 4#e? in and from the Donets Basin. (In l939-I9kb two t *104omotites per week were being turned out by the loccuotifs plant U*nak ,(Voroabilo*ograd). The locomotive models "ghch" - aid *W- (msnnf etgredd by the"DrYnskiy Pleat and the Kharkov Plant) were revised, and iapro d for boatier. lpids: ii ,addition to tna locomotive plants arntioaed1 the DRi '?Norl~is is Wiagrad and rlitid Tagilakie Plant in 11neocifiso Made.Ucclsotiws. u.'!d.?4,ww".Doosts. boos were Imported from abro*, erpeeia]Z~r:A1wi~Rn? 4~'o t were serer snough at the disposal of the rat}t~oMls .mod th*y..al1I esstrad to. be of poor quality. I might point out that, he transppxtatiofl'section of the coal mines and trusts hliws, same irel t? a! 'e an? lbceagtives ' (usually two or three) at their dia$iosa]. for iirtt : p Cpollss wftbin their t sdlate vicinity. These loepmstiras a gDieilaiba.aa? barely serviceable. In certain eases share sstnaa am 'aanoggWip is 1i0*t;.t.claw tarsther, the railroad lines NA -so- then are au d a:ltise y My cars ani..1odC^otives under the eatbority at. the adaas,.I: nti... ."06 1 i&i1Z"4e has. nothing to do with the tramsyod!lal i~ ad Qom . such .away. ~ioh 6seat1 r s3agilifies tae.. systee. Ot rrisir'l1li ; a3lii a$Oaltt is, pp Lead entirely by the Ministry of Bii]roads. r alit note uit;tbn Sxsat sorority of coal cars are returned raspty from the oor'h to tbii.'DO'tb wain: These Dire are Sanitized Copy Approved for Release 2011/09/01: CIA-RDP80-00809A000600060041-0 Sanitized Copy Approved for Release 2011/09/01: CIA-RDP80-00809A000600060041-0 processed by clasaificati.or, yards in accordarce with s,, schedules and the transportation sections of the ml:oes are responsible for seeing that the railroad stations deliver the cars on time. 14. Since 1933-1934 the railroads have been using sc edulec for paESenger and freight trains. Freight trains are of two types; composed (miscellaneous) and direct destination (marshrutnyy). The '.eck:nical speed of a freight trait i.:; supposed tc be 50 lens per hour. r,cl;uslly,however, because of frequent stops not provided for in the schedule, traveling speed is reduced to 25 to 30 kma per hour. Thus. to make the 30.0 lams trip from the Donets Basin to Kharkov requires 10 to 12 hocre . Tw+. to four hours (depending upon the type and number of cars) is gives over for unloading. Two to three more hours are required for technical inspections. Unserviceable cars are separated and sere`. to repair shops. Then, too; trains of "empties" sometimes have a few cars loaded with cargo going in the same. direction. These cars are often placed behind the and followed by the empty cars, causing additional delays to meiing the locomotive avai.lable. Thus cars spend six to eight hours at the point of their destination and between 24 and 30 hours are used up for a imuid trip from the. Donets Basin to Kharkov. (The return trip from Kharkov takes about seven or eight hours, which includes watering stops.) Efforts are made to cut down this round trip time. As an Incentive, engineers a,e given rewards for strict adherence to schedules; with a rewaxd bei.ng_.? a "poverstnyy" - a "per kilometer bonus". It is to the enuineer's beat interest, then, to work at maximum cede and cut to a minimum the tams spent at citatiou stops. Need.lecs to :in,y, tv:cidetcts ere ftr:q+.;nut as a xFault. The average traveling speed of a "cor:q:,oned" freight. train in 25 to 30 kma per hour. A record figure of 40 k=v per lour eau al:taie:~~rd under axrey*...tou4iJ.y fmvcrable condittono, that to no ustscl.etiuled ;ttcpe, no b:exlcdowr:r.. etc. DI.rect destinat:.oo trains have at tines raacbed no average of 60 iced per hour (during the period 194C-194?,). Sue t.,.atna have t.l.rte or four water tanks. Some other exasplos of I.ravclinF, t.iue (one way) frosr the Duvets are: a) Donmt,s h-.+ir. to Ltaki (,300-JF,:0 l(,as) Vivo. hours b) " Yuma rirw (5 0.,`i~c e s ) 13..1U ho+xrs c) kss) d0 ucur s aoscow (900 to 1100 hats) 23??32 ncurs (Moscow bound trains leave the Donets Bas.t.n by the South Donets and North nets railroads. The length of the trip varies accoi u~,ky ~o the var. tous points of origin). 40-42 hours is required for a"compose-''train. 15. The "direct destinaticu" (Marshratnyy) trait. ,s alwreyc loaded at one specific loading point, for instance, a mining trust point.. The cargo may cor+sisc of different types of coal, however, It is destined to one specific consumer. The railroads bear a heavy responsibility for the speedy and safe handling of such trains. Guards from the r.onaun'er organization are sometimes placed on the train as an precaution. Made up of the new type 60-ton cars, the net load is ustwetu brae and four t~o.:sand Mving according to a set schedule, the only stops m-de are for water and to remove damaged cars. If all phases of the movement of the shipment are met according to schedule, the following receive incentive rewards: a) Chief inspector in charge of loading ant taking of specimens Sanitized Copy Approved for Release 2011/09/01: CIA-RDP80-00809A000600060041-0 Sanitized Copy Approved for Release 2011/09/01: CIA-RDP8O-00809AO00600060041-0 b) Railroad station of departure (origin) c) transport section of the trust d)?unloading team of the receiving agency. (before 1940 a loader received a bonus of 20 to 30fi on his 10 ruble a day pay). i6. The Donets Basin coal is divided into the following types and was shipped mainly to such consumers as noted. a) Naval coal. Consumed largely by the Navy and the Merchant Marine. Some was used for coking and export (Greece, Italy and France). Coal used for domestic consumption is transported to: a. Varveropol'e - Pervomayka b. I'mioo - YAdievka c. Krivorozh'e d. Bryanka e. 0lkhcvaya f. Sbchirbinovka g., Gorlovka h. Prokhorovka i. Imenzhsnkovo MP*,Nvka k. ' Yujg~-1oF-Smolyanka 1.` Rutcbse*ero In the rest of theUSBR: a J.tpetek ltiat b. DAwkov edloti and tractor plants C. '9w1w LOeo.Otive?buil+lins and "Selmask" d.. O irloav eledtroteebaioal aad. "/wt shaAbten? e: Tractor and aatoll'arsical pleat. in Stalingrad. f , '111 ^sohaniosl? plant. -1n' Moscow S. AX-1 plants in IaSI S& - h. Plants in *ms! MA 3004061 1...Plante la. ' V ~mol Oorkt7 ,1Vicaitrsrl iacbt i-bai1lla1 pia in Noroabwftsat 'ant 1 CSD!f it Mrsy . (tea iMa} : ate' dea~,'pl+ a iaM Us. O WIpblask Tractor 11Wk. are pars1a1l.J a"3,1!I vi ' noeses Main Cob*) Sanitized Copy Approved for Release 2011/09/01: CIA-RDP8O-00809AO00600060041-0 Black Sea (Novoressisk, Sevastopol, Feodosiya, Kerch, Nikolayev, 0desse.) Azov Sea (Rostov, Mariupol, Eerdyanak) Baltic Sea (Leningrad) Caspian Sea (Astrakhan, Baku, Derbent) Coke coal; mainly as follows: 1. To the following coke plants attached to coal mines. Sanitized Copy Approved for Release 2011/09/01: CIA-RDP80-00809A000600060041-0 ^.) as and long.flwse coal. This coal was used by the railroads of the European portion of the USSR. Since their coal consumption is very great, they also received coal from the following additional sources: 1. Kizilov Coal District 2. Moscow.Coal Basin 3. Brown coal basins 4. l chora-Vorkuta Basin 5. L"$tonian peat and, shale mines 6. Spitzbergen Island, Norway (Soviet concession managed by the "Artu,gol Trust") (The railroads consume nearly all gas and long-flame coal and a part of lean coal and anthracite. The Donets Basin accounts for up to 40% of total output of,gas.and long-flame coal. A all part of this coal.'goes to power stations and cities). .d) Lean (poor) coal. This coal is consumed by the power stations with blow furnaces, sugar factories, fortransportation and city use. e) Anthracite. The Donate Basin has two coal combines: The Voroshilovo-? grad Combine and the Stalino Combine. The following trusts of these combines are producing anthracite: ?1. . Chistyakov Anthracite Trust in Chistyakovo 2. , Fomi,a crust, in:.7ey, b.vka:. 3. Snezhnyap Coal Trust in Snezhnoe 4, "Drinbamantrotsit" Trust in Kraso'y Luch 5?' Bokov'AnthraciteTru,t in BOkovo-Lobovo 0. Sverdlov Coal'Trust Su Dolzhanslcays 7? Frunze Coal Trust in Roven?ki. 17. The Rostov Coal Combine manages coal mines in the former Don Cossack area. The foUaring trusts belonging to this combine; mine anthracite; a) ' 01 cov , Coal Trust in Guko7o ) Vlasov Coal Trust in Shakhtnaya c) Nssvetey Anthracite rust in Nesvetsy d) D.cnetsko-Grushevskty Trust Thin coOins also has, the, f'gllov1Z trusts producing brown coal: af',gugorasvo-Sviaaravskiy-Trust,ir KamRnskoe and Boguraevo b).Gondorovskly trust-in Gonduraevsksya 18. produced, by the Varoshtlovograd, Stalino and Rostov Coal Cosbines is - of the tl*".. foltbvUag,tyy}s: d . ~3a1b (."Mitsn. b063os :Calm Slab ind'e$ke u#sd bg the 'cities}' secondary-important industries and .van ed 1ocarotlvas i4,pps4.?V1th'spec1al,blov furnaces. Calm serves as fuel Lk~ pdwr. StatioM,. :"st glaatities of it arm not utilized and era alloria4'tO bs d,rtroasld bT spont~iosou. dues around toe coal Sanitized Copy Approved for Release 2011/09/01: CIA-RDP80-00809A000600060041-0 Sanitized Copy Approved for Release 2011/09/01: CIA-RDP80-00809A000600060041-0 19. Following are the daily-output figures of coal in the Donets Basin, as I rccail them,before'the beginning o? World War II: a) Voroshilovograd Coal Coaiiie 1. Lisichansk Coal Trust 8,000 21, Kirov Coal Trust 5,000 3. Pervomaysk Coal Trust 8,000 4. Sergo Coal Trust 11,000 5. Bryansk Coal Trust 7,000 6. Vorashilov Coal Trust 11,000 7. Krasnodon Coal Trust 7,000 8. Donbas Anthracite Trust 13,000 9. Bokov Anthracite Trust 8,000 10. Sverdlov Coal Trust 7,000 11. Frunze Coal 5,000 1. Pzerzhi_nsk Coal Trust 9,000 2. Artem Co&1 Trust 1.;.,000 3- Grdzhenikidze Coal 'T'rust 9.000 4. ketrovsk Coal Trust 8,000 5, Rutcheukovo Con'. Trust 8,000 6- Kuibyshev Coal Tr'.Ir t 6,0oo Budenov Coal Trust Sove`sk Coal Trust 7,000 5,. CO 9. ?fakeev Coal 'must 10,000 10. Kre.snogvardev5'k Coal. Trufi ?,000 CI'itya.kov :.ntbT>.`it'- Tr-vs'. 7,000 000 524N 524N 524N 524N 52 hiu =S2 4N 524N Sanitized Copy Approved for Release 2011/09/01: CIA-RDP80-00809A000600060041-0 cj Rostov Coal Combine 1, Gukov Coal. Trust 3,500 tons 2. Vlasov Coal Trust 6,000 " 3. Nesvetayy Anthracite Trust 10,000 4. Donetsko-Grishevsk Trust 3,500 5. -BuchuraRvo-Svinarevo Anthracite Trust 4,000 6. Gundorty Coal Trust 1,000 524N 524N 524N