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The daily telegram. [volume] (Clarksburg, W. Va.) 1901-1926, November 28, 1916, Image 7

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Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn85059715/1916-11-28/ed-1/seq-7/

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their IjItlc
I quite a stc
| well,
a bigger bu;
I lor a bigg*
| lor historj
' Wfia/
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We will di
| iiow. Sfr
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And Neatly Analyzed in a Report
Issued by National
Foreign Trade Council.
.NEW YORK. Nov. 2R.?The extent
to which the life and industry of the
United States depend upon the products
of the countries now at war is
analyzed in a report just issued as a
part of the National Foreign Trade
Council's investigation of the possible
effect of European economic alliances
on American foreign trade. Although
Here you will find designing
distinctive yet highly fashioanblc
possible for those who desire, to d
I Mr. Aiello. formerly -with the
Identified with this new enterprise
acquaintances he made while the
The utmost courtesy will he
buyer or not. Come in and let us
The New Idea T
I Mis R
I When yon cash a ch
^ ? write your name on the '
W I receipt to the man who j
8 Why not require the
1 HTS name on YOU It ch<
Ira ox a rtictiipt,.
H Open 3TQTTR accomri:
i'rl" '"'" :i j^ / i :
y:' : " y '.i'3: ..
leing a short story
n our old site "arc
ished in the hope t
r ;iy"; y yyyp' iy:y l! i .. : ! > y ,/; 1if.lv.. |> ,
in 1879 Nusb
? sign in Cla,
ore m those di
ed. Then as ?
sinessand plai
sr and better
sort of
-e will be wi
o thing s as wel
mulated by 01
t our busmet
ity of our old
V: V : I ' tv' ft) i'V :' : "
:r the war
dd in detail
it is shown that this country only- in
.rare instances is absolutely dependent
upon foreign supplies, the analysis establishes
the fact that the efficiency,
economy and convenience of important
American manufacturing and exporting
activities have been directly
related to the established sources of
foreign supply of crude and semimanufactured
meaterials. The report
"Of 213 commodities, each of an
import value of more than $1,000,000
in 1913, 121 were principally imported
from nations of the Allied group
)1ES 1
and tailoring- for ladies who wish |
- apparel at prices that makes It g
ress well. 1
Wholesale Mall Order Company, Is |
Here he will be glad to meet the |
re. 1
extended to everyone, whether a |
show you. I
ailoring Company I
BEIiL PHONE 1712-J g
mill IBIIIII IL I.,I,ny^nMiTrrr^
eck yon are required to j|
back of it. This is your
pays you. | j
man you pay to /write
?ck. It is the best kind
|at this bank, |
E999lfti I
BrattHK^Vj I
e the new N
11 be told la
I as we willkr
lr liberalpohc
>s has outgrc
store. Our
! (including the British colonies),
while only forty-nine principally caind
from the Central powers. In about
forty-fcmr cases netural countries
were the source of principal supply.
This Allied superiority results from
the United Status's extensive importations
from the British colonies. The
United Kingdom (exclusive of the
'.British colonies) appears forty-six
| times among the countires of principal
supply and Germany forty-fie
Changes Arc Possibilities.
Changes in such sources are possibilities
resulting from the European
alliances. Increased cost of the supply
of the materials concerned in
such changing, it is held, may result
If either or both the Entente and Central
allied economic groups seek to
conserve their own materials for
their own use, cost being enhanced
either through the operation of the
laws of supply and demand or by
artificial restrictions such as the Canadian
prohibition of the exportation
of crownland pulpwoods.
"It would seem that the policies
directed to establish self-sufficiency
I in either or both groups would tend
to a rearrangement rather than to a
denial of supply or raw material,"
says the report. In other words, it
/the Allies endeavor to draw their raw
materials exclusively from among
themselves, neutral sources of supply
wall tie relied upon by other nations
now depending upon the Allies."
The dependence of this country upon
the rest of the world for foodDtuffs
is such that interruption of supply
would not be serious. Importations
are mostly in specialties. There
is no actual dependence for foodstuffs
upon either Allied group ,by
this country. Tea and coffee are possible
exceptions to the practical Independence
of this country of others for
food. The former is almost wholly
supplied by one neutral. Brazil, and
the latter could be supplied wholly
by other neutals.
Secure Supply.
"A secure supply of raw materials
and partly manufactured goods Is essential
to the future export trade,",
continues the report:: "The shortage
in the supply of several materials
used for Industrial purposes In this
country since the outbreak of the
war bias disclosed the fact that the
United States manufacturing industry
is not completely self-supporting."
The report refers to the efforts to
create a coal tar dye industry here to
replace these products from Germany
t 1
People -who have been tormented
for years?yes. even so crippled that
they were unable to help themselves
?have been brought back to robust
health through the mighty power ot
Hheuma acts with speed; It brings
in a few days the relief you have
prayed for. It antagonizes the poisons
that cause agony and pain In the
joints and mnscles and quickly the
torturing 5 soreness completely disappears.
Try.a 50-cent bottle of Rheuma,and
if yon do not ge the Joyful relief
| you expect, your; money will .be re
of Nasbaum' $grt
yund fhe co
hat you Wi find it
sum's hung
rksburg. It \
lys, and did v
ime passed ca
ns were then,
store. So m
ortth?promoted by
n Tbird Street. 2
, ^ _ r . i '-r
wormy ox ine xew
out ter
vas ma
cry oui
ime am
laid no
uch ma
US- ods.
ter. our 3
low adva
i .
ae- |
^ 111j* p ' * i v ' r 1 , & "I ftv. r Tand
describes the sources of other
articles for which the United States
depends on other countries.
"In the case of manganese where
British India and Russia. during
1913, were the principal suppliers,
supplies are being increasingly drawn
from Brazil," it continues. "For
nickel, however, the United States
is practically entirely dependent upon
Allied sources. From 1911 to 1913,
nickel was imported only from Can1
1 .? - -
aua ana to an extremely sinaii percentage,
also from .Belgium. Also In
tin a strong dependence upon foreign
supplies exists and attention Is being
given the development of netural.resources.
The silk consumed by the
American sillc industry comes mostly
from Japan and Italy, China supplying
about one-eighth of the present
"It seems that none of the goods
chiefly imported into this country
during 1913, really need be imported
and that they could be done -without
for a prolonged period by using accumulated
stocks it it should become
imperative in the interest of the nation
to dispense with such imports.
The development of American industry
has been one of opportunity, convenience
and economy. American
manufacturers, therefore, have abstained
frequently fronj making goods
the manufacture of which did not
seem profitable under American conditions
and have left it to the importers
to supply the real or Imaginary
heed? of the country. When two
years ago the regularity of this con-i
venlent supply was checked, a shortage
of certain supplies existed until
the American industry adjusted itself
to new conditions."
-- ? v
Animal Printer in Honolulu Develops
Speed in a Very
Short THne.
X-EW YORK, Xov. 23.?Linotype operators
employed in 'printing estab.
llshments -will have to face competi'
tion that will work fourteen. hours . a
day, know no union rules, and live on
cocoanuts, seaweed and chocolate canday.
Authority for this statement is the ,
Honolulu correspondent of the Typo- '
graphical Journal, the official magazine ;
of the International I Typographical 3
Union of North America. In the cur!
rent number of that magazine is published
an article and a picture of a
chimpanzee linotype operator at work I
on the Staj>BulletIn of; Honolulu.
Shows Sign of Speed.
"Big Fox, one of the few chiinpan- j
zee linotype operators in the world^is
a nexpert operator of a Mergenthaler,
having set 101,000 cms solid "brevier
In eight hoars and forty-Are minutes, |
mostly reprint from typewritten copy,"
the article'says. Biz has been at work
for nineteen months and ^shows signs
of becoming cswift in time.
-Biz was born In Ashana, Africa
nfnAtjwyn , Yftarg: firfTO, TTA JVHUungftxm
ISIBEI 28, 1916,
1 our nert building
7r/irfi 1r J*t /?*i /y
. f v*i?ivijr urt uui/bi
minutes it vPili ta,
mination to n
nds made upc
r new 5-story
11 story be Jo
master buildt
1^ ^ j j z j-j
.ft.C LL UCLLCr.
We are building to j
in advance of the !
Later, we are go in
new store, our polic:
Clarksburg's I
' ' /
Another of his feats was carrying "ifjht
4 < Lolo_ - - J . 1_ I I. .1 I
cuaua ui joji lypu uuiuucuu uu liis aciiu.
"Ho also carried a Gordon jobbor
throe blocks and a half. He climbs
up the front of distributor, placing
one foot on the sort tray and locking
the shifter, with his hand. He then
ascends over the magazine and starts
the distributing mechanism in rocord
"Biz Is a bicycle rider, having won a
race around the island of Oahu (nineHow
to Get Rid of Catarrh,
Catarrhal Deafness or
Head Noises
If you have catarrh, catarrhal deafness,
or if phlegm drops in your
throat and has caused catarrh of the
- " "T ?
' " ''' '' ' ' ' '
; *jfV.v : v ' : 5:%4afeV*?f?
. : ..
It is sometimes India;
in most lines of business, 1
v. support of the people of tl
*: mostly turkeys with this 1
and the officers and direct
, " ' J ' \ 1 * i
,. V-'V:' ' !:i ' ?. v-'v' ' i-J v";
now in constructio
tisement?but put
ke you to read it. .
leet the incrl
m us has cryz
building iabo 1
w, to which th
% ? o y-7 M ^
71 KsCill CtUU UllC
?ain and maintain a
best present mercha
ig- to tell you all ab
V and our vast buyii
Jus barn
,argest and Best Clothing Stoi
ty odd miles) in seven and a half hours,
finishing on flat tires. He has had several
run-ins with traffic policemen,
who testified that he made as high ub
twenty miles an hour, which Is some
spood on 'Honolulu's streets."
Paraguay has valuable forest resources
the most important of which
Down* v iJICK SER*
Mauulngton ^ REAS
And Intermediate
' We can furnish SPEC
Write or phone for j
aiuiuacn or ooweis you win do glad to
know that these distressing symptoms
can be entirely overcome in many Instances
by the following treatment
which you can easily*propare In your
own home at little cost. Secure from
your druggist 1 ounce of Parniint
(Double Strength). This will not
cost jfou more than 75c. Take this
home and add to It ^4 pint of hot
water and 4 ounces of granulated
sugar; stir until dissolved. Tako one.
tablespoonful four times a day. A
decided improvement is sometimes:
noted after the first day's treatment.
Breathing becomes easy, while the
distressing head noises, headache,
dullness, cloudy thinking etc., gradually
disappear under the tonic action
of the treatment. Loss of smell,
taste, defective hearing and mucus:
dropping in the back of the throat
are other symptoms which suggest
the presence of catarrh and which hre
often overcome by this efficacious
treatment. . Nearly ninety per cent of
all ear: troubles are said to be directly
caused by catarrh, therefore, there
must be many pepole whose hearing
can be restored by this simple homo
|||L :::
basing deytahzed
in I
re ground)
<e skill nf
, position fur- I
ndising meth- I
out ourselves, I
ig and selling I
m's I
re for Men and Boys. I
' jm
m~m&%W>m- T. "' '' -

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