The Daily Courier from Connellsville, Pennsylvania on June 22, 1918 · Page 7
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June 22, 1918

The Daily Courier from Connellsville, Pennsylvania · Page 7

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Connellsville, Pennsylvania
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Saturday, June 22, 1918
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Page 7
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iSATtTODAY, JUNE 22, 1918. THE DAILT COURIER, CONNELLSVELLK, PAGE SEVEN. P. S. THE WORLD'S LARGEST EXPORTER OF MANUFACfoRES (From Third Place Before the War it How Has Attained First Place. $4,019,000,000 THE TOTAL Tor Ike Tear 1U7, or More Than Half of AH Xanofactarej Entering International Trade; $1,235,000,000 Was In Exports of Steel and Iroa Aionc. SPARTAN MOTHER JOIN'S SLAIN" SON'S REGIMENT- SEEKS DUTY AT FRONT WHERE HER BOY HAD DIED; . ·GORS TO HIS UNIT AS Y. M. C. A. CANTEEN WORKER Tie. United StaUs has suddenly bc- |tom« the world's largest exporter of manufactures. Prior to the war, .according to a. compilation by Tha Na- jtionul City Bank at New York, we held jthird place among the nations of the iworld as an exporter of manufactures, .being clearly outranked in this line |by Great Britain and Germany. With ··ifcc opening of the war, however, and jthe suspension o£ Germany's export tirade, we took rink next to Great (Britain as ui exporter of nranuiac- jtures, and with the enormous foreign (demand upon our factories we have .iow pissed Great liritaio in tac race land stand at the head of-the* list ot {Bations exporting manufactures. ; The grand total of manufactures Holering international trade i n . t h e jjear before the war, was about |8,- («00,000,000, ot which the United [States supplies about one-eighth, or lin round terms, Ji.000.000,000. · i About 90 per cent of the maufac- 'tures entering international trade in i!913 was -the product of countries jfiow it war. In certain of the coun- )tries, notably- Germany, .AnstrU-Hun- jfary, Belgium and Russia, exportation of manufactures .was suspeded, »nd in others, notahly France. Italy 'and Netherlands, the exportation was (greatly reduced. In still others, how- «rei\ notably the United States, Can- 'ada and Japan, the production and irxportation ot manufactures greatly ^increased following the war. In tha 'ease of the rieutrnl countries of Eu;rope there, was little change and the (official figures of Great Britair. show coirqtratively litUe change; though »resumably they do not inctude all «f the-war material sent out to that ·ebnntry by tie government, especial- jly that going to France. · The 'chief countries which show a [marked, increase in exportation of jmanufactures during the war are the Tlnited States, Canada and Japan. In the case of the United,States the in- 'ereaae has been especially in material Itor the battlefield and the ns« of the Rallied troops, but there has also been i* large increase in exports of our manufactures to the neutral world (Latin America, A*U, Oceania, Africa ·'tad certain countries of Europe. The ·total Tttlue of domestic manufactures (exported fron the United States Ic the fiscal year ending with 'June, 1914, ·all of ·which preceded tho war, aggregated $1,009,000,000,. including in .this iota finished manufactures aad'those 'Itor further use In manufacturing. .In i [the calendar year 1016 they totalled ·11,791,000,000, in 1916 ' |3,5J7,000,000 j and in 1917 $4,019,000.000, while Great Britain's total exports of domeitic 'manufactures in 1917 were but 12,- j 0,30,000,000, or about one-half those | ;of the United States in that year.; "With' the central' powers, Busia 'antl jBelgium DO' longer exporting inanu-. jractures, and Trance, Italy and jNetherlands greatly reducing their exports, it in estimated that the total .value of manufactures entering international trade" was but little more 'than $8,000,000,000, of which the United States supplied nearly or quite i one-half her tutal exports in thai year having befn as above :adicated, IJ4,029,000,000. Of this enormous exportation of manufactures of the United States in '1017, practically four times as much .as before-the war and twice as much ;a that ot Great Britain in 1917, more than one-fourth was destined for the 'battlefields of Europe. Explosives alone amounted to ?634,000,000, man- [nfactures of brcss, largely lor produc- ;tlon. of shells $240,000,000, chemicals jwhich were largely for the manufac- ;tner of explosives $193,000,000, Sre- ;ama $97,000,000. wire ?40,000,000 and ;zluc $40,000,000. The total ot iron land steel manufactures of 'nil kinds | iexported from the United. States in !l917Jwas ?lJ3f.,000,000, against |391,- iWQ',000 in 1915. iluci of tae increase I in'manufactures other than those for i.-war purpom -went to Latin America, 'Asia, Africa, Oceania and the neutral countries of Europe, to which the United States showed large gains in the exports of 1917 compared .with ·hose at the beginning of the war. lieub. Scobt MKbrmick Her only ton data in Prance while ·erring ai a lieuteniint in the American forcM, Mrm. Mabel Fonda G*teianen hu left her home at No. (»f Tttvenid* Dr:n. *fiw York City, to be a Y. H C. A. cantaen worker. In terries to the Imngj this Spartan mother has chosen her substitute for raoonrfor. To make ft more ap- 7*4priato, she is to serve the canteen ittached to the raajmmt of h«r dead ion, LJentenact Scott McCormitrk. (or ,Ue colonel end other ofBcen of the unit foiiHd In · reguert that the Y. M, C. A. detail her there upon hearing of her determination to work in Prance. TaltitMt her place with tho mothers of_ Fracat_who. tbonch bereaved. have worked to aid the man. Mrs. Gareissea made the zblloiriiig ex- placatory statement: ' "Our sons belonged to a peace- loving ago. They had to leave loved ones, drop prospects of careers, and prepare for the roost infernal war the world has ever known. They have done this without complaint, with a determination to put forth tho best and highest within them. American mothers, no matter hcrw their hearts may bleed, must rise to the leading? of their sons. And if those idolized BOM fall, still they must rise, keep- in(f crer before" them their sons who have Rone up and up. In other words, they mast be -worthy of bc- injr mothers of the boys of today." Mrs, Gareissen's eon,, Lieutenant i JUcCormick. was IdUod on January rs-. Mabel fbnda- Gareis-s-en 17 laat by hand jrrenade explosion.' Before attendtajr the first PlattsbursJ camp for officers' training he was in 1 the employ of Edmonds Co.,bankers. When the United States entered the war he was among the; first to reslfrn his business connec-j tiort for the training camp, where he* was commissioned and sent to France among the earliest. A few days after General Perehlnft had cabled the news of her sons death, Mrs. Garoisscn decided to go to France and filed her application with the Y. M. C. A, War Work Council for cant»en work. She kept the fact from even her most intimate friendfl, among them Provost Marshal General Enoch N. Crowdur, until a few days before sho loft tan YOU ATI LL HAVE MS MINt/TES TILL TRAIN TIME THESES'A WATCH FROM 0«R HOME JEWSU AND ITS CORRECT TOO. ERE. I CAN NEVER NO upon IT. i BGOOHT ROM AN OUT-OF TOWN YOUR TRAIN HAS OON£ HALF AN HOUR AGO. NO ONE NEEDS CORRECT TIME MORE THAN I DO AND THIS WATCH VKAS BOUGHT FROM OUR. iiQJKLE JEWELS I THOUGHT I HAD PLENTY OP TO MAKE A\Y NEVER AOAIN VWLtS I BUY A WATCH / THROUGH MAIL C Confluence. CONFLUENCE. June 22.--The chau- tauqua opens Monday and continues five daya. The entertainers are: Monday--Afternoon; Liberty Maids; evening, Harry G. Seltzer, lecturer. Tuesday -- Afternoon, Cathedral choir; evening,. Governor Chester II. Aidrich, lecturer. "Wednesday -- Afternoon, Theresa Sheehan Concert company; evening. Dehton C. Crowl, lecturer. Thursday--Arcadian Symphony orchestra in two coucerts, afternoon and evening.. Community sinking is scheduled for 7.30. Friday -- Afternoon, "Pageant of Our Allies," by the Junior chautau- q.ua; evening, concert by Indian String quartet; recital of Indian leg- onds and exhibition of curios, Richard Kennedy. The afternoon entertainments begin at 2.30, the evening at S, except on Friday, when the community sing will start at 7.30. Tomorrow there will bo union religious services held under the chau- tauqua teat as follows: Sunday school at 9.30, preaching at 10.30 and also at 7.30 P. M. Mr. and Mrs. J. W. Clark, who was visiting friends at Solbysport, Md., have returned to their home ia Me- Keeeport. ilrs. E. S. Thomas and little daughter have returned to their home in Everson after several days' visit with firends here. " J.'E. Goftman of Uniontown, stopped off here enroute to his home from Washia£ton, D. C., to visit ills sister, Mrs. Orville Fike. Charles Lytle, a well known farmer of Henry CJay township, was greeting friends and transacting business to town yesterday. · Sirs. William Eagle has returned to her home in Connellsvllle after a visit of several days with her daughter, Mrs. C. W. Hall. ' Provance. The seven graduates are Hazel Provance, Stuart W. Specr, Virginia Elle'nbarger, Paul Speight, John Graziano, Max JUzza and Maude Hay. I The school has closed a successful year, havlug a complete enrollment in the Junior Red Cross, and a largtj sale of Wir Savings Stamps. S. I..! jHanawalt, principal, has -left for his home In Lcwlstbwn, Fa., to spend the suormer. DAYLIGHT SAVING BILL-5 O'CUXLK-3 HOURS TILL DABK Hunting Bargains T ff so. read our advertising columns. Tho Daylight Svring Law 1* a Big Help to War Gardens. CompMe in- ·tructioiu. for ·wmr cardeiuiig will be teat to ilia reader* of tht« p«per upon application to the National W*r Garden Conuniuton, Waafainfton, D. C., enclosing · two-cent fttatnp £or- Patronize those who advertise. Hairy U Fexlemon DUNBAR COMMENCEMENT Students Arc Graduated From High School « Tkai Flaco. Commencement axeretaes ot the Dunbkr high (chocl were held Thursday .nignt in the Methodist Episcopal church at that place. Seven graduates were presented with diplomas. llts» Maude. Hay delivered the valedictory and Paul Speight the oratiou. Tie salutatory was given by Hazel "Gailine-Gun" "The Man With a Punch" "The Billy Sunday of Business" "There is 'Common Sense, Honesty and Christian Virtue in Fogleman's doctrine."--Paducah (Ky.) Evening Sun. It will be "Money in Your Pocket" to hear Fogleman at the FOURTH NIGHT With JAMES ELCHO FIDDES, Scottish Tenor Admission, 50 Cents Season Tickets, $2.00 Add .1.0% Tax for Uncle Sam. WHAT MAKES THE DIFFERENCE IN TIME The man with the mail order watch dashes madly down tbe street, coat tails flying, perspiration pouring and his entire system "het" up -with the excitement within over the danger o'f missing his train with an important engagement awaiting him. lie arrives at the station long before his train is due and in comparing his mail order watch with the perfect timekeeper of the station master, finds that the station man's home purchased watch is of finer workmanship and better quality and was purchased for less money. . The next victim of the mail order jeweler suffers to the contrary by arriving a half hour late while the next station man, also a patron of the home jeweler, is ever happy with correct time, perfectly adjusted watch aad a faithful guardian in the jeweler from whom he made the purchase. MORAL:--Time is money if the time is right. A Great Combined Movement by Great People Will Secure a Phenomenal Boost for Yourself and THESE MERCHANTS. ZESOTEBMAJf-Wlll) COSCPANY Furnitnro, Bngs, Stuves 154-15S IV. Crawford Are. V. JT. 1ECEE Dry Goods 123 W. Crawford Are. THE HOENER COHIPANT Men's AVear IOC W. Crawford Arc. COLOSIAL NATIONAL BASK · Comer FiUbburg Street ;i«d Crawford -iveune. JIcDOJt'ALI) MUSIC AKD ELECTRIC CO. Itoyal Hotel Block K. Httsburg St. H.KOEACKEB SONS "The Big Store" N. Bittsburg St, C. W. DOViTifS Footwear for ETcryliody 1£7 X. rittsbnrg.St, COKMELLSVILLE MAKKET A3fl SOEXH END ItLVEKET Lending Grocery Stores 136 and 313 If. Plttsbarg St. ASBERSOH-tOCCKS HAliDWABE CO. Eartiivari; 116 V. Crawford Are. CKAEtES I. GILES Jeirolcr 1*1 TYest CraTrford AT*. BEOTV'ELL SHOE COMPANY ShobH West Crawford ATC, COIf^ELLSYIiLE DBUG COMPANY Drugs ISO West Crawford ATE, PETEB E. WEBtER Fianos aod rhonoBrnphs 127-129Eaat Crawford Are. A. W. BISHOP Jewelry. 10J West Cra-rrford ATB. eilOlVLEY-KESTREZAT CO. Shoes for tbe Whole Family US W. Crawford Ate. China and Wall Paper - 147-151 W. Crairford Ave. THE CENTRAL STORE " Dry Goods 211 IV. Crawford ATE. ELPERK'S Ladies' Soils and Coats 180 S. Kttsbnrg St. FIVE AJO) TES CESX WALL PAPER CO. Wall Faper 108 W. Apple St. WELLS-KILLS MOTOR CAR CO. Agents ior Willys-Knight, Overland Cars, Accessories WERTKEHIEB BROS. Men's Store 12i S. Pittsbtrrg St COSNELLSTLLLE LAKVDEY "Snow WUito Work" 129 Baldwin Are. COLUMBIA HOTEL John Iracgnn West Side FEISBEE 1IAUDWA2E CO. Hardrrare \V. Crawford Are. WEIGHT-METZLER CO. Department Store W. Crawford Are. BAPPOET-FEATHEBMAN CO. Yon Can Do Better Here. Hear Fogleman, Sunday Night at Chautauqua. DO YOU NEED JOB PRINTING ? We do all kinds of Job Printing at our oiflce from the vlsitlpg card to the finest commercial work. Try our printing. ^s THE COURIER COMPANY, 127% W. Main St., ConnellsviHe, Pa... -CAP"STDBBS MA'S BIGHT LIZZ.IE. JK3NT YOU BflRE LCT ANY AtHT.S IN 1 . 1UH 6W/*A EVEN BUY WELL -THfiREIS .TIN, miSTEH TEN CENTS'. _) ^ AP«D TPIMS.TO - IF IBO TH" f-'iUSSUi AIN T TO WOULD I T0 V1ITH A HM TIN:

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