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Alexandria gazette. [volume] (Alexandria, D.C.) 1834-1974, July 10, 1919, Image 2

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Exccpt Sunday
By the Alexandria Gazette Corporation
317 King Street, Alexandria. Va.
HOWARD W. SMITH, President and
WILLIAM A. SMOOT ... Vlcc-Preslnent
Entered at the Postoflice at Alexan
dria. Virginia, aa second class matter.
The words at the head..cf this ar
ticle were uttered by General Grant
to whom the Army of Northern Vir
ginia surrendered in April, 1865.
They were spoken at a t:me when
Charles Sumner. Thad Strvsns and
other radical leaders of the republi
can party were bent upon imposing
the most. cruel hardship* upon the
people of our scction. The General
also said, ''We can all afford to do
President Andrew Johnson was
disposed to do right towards his
southern brethren, but the radical el
ement in Congress, held the cold end
of the -poker for some time, and it
was not until the death of the For?e
Bill that relations between the two
sections of the country began1 to im
prove. the "bJoody shirt" was buried
and all began to realize that the
civil war was over.
As will be seen elsewhere, the
Huns have accepted the peace pact
formulated by the allies. Their Na
tional Asscmtbly has ratified the
treaty by a vote of ayes 208. noes, j
115. *
The ratification of the treaty does
not come as a surprise, in spite of
the bitter newspaper and personal
comiment which preceded the formal
fiction of the German representa
tives at Versailles. There .was noth
ing else for Germany to do but to
sipm the treaty and then to ratify it
Hard as she might think its terms,
it was clear that failure to acqui
esce might make thc-m harder still.
Prompt ratification opens the way
for immediate raisin? of the block
ade and the restoration of German
commercial relations with the out
tsidr world.
The treaty itself does not became
effective urttil three of the great
Allied powers have ratified it, but
special provision was made for lift
ing the blockade as soon as Germany
acted. The treaty has already
been submitted to th:> British,
French and Belgian parliament-, and
will, be laid before the United
States Senate today. The Allied
Governments are not likely to delay.
The Seriate of the United State's is
the only body which threatens to
hoH up the treaty.
The President appeared at the
Cqpitoi at noor. today, and at 12:15
submitted the treaty to the Senate,
and in open session explained why
the treaty and covenant of the
leairiu; of nations should be rati
A case in the Alexandria Police
Court a few days ago showed that
whisky is bringing as high as twelve
dollars a quart in this e:ty. The
.price in Baltimore, however, is high
er. $3.r>0 a half pint, being demand
ed at present.
United Stales Commissioner Sup
plee of that city. got his first quo
tation on the price of war-time pro
hibition whisky yesterday when a
i.egro was given a hearing on a
charge of selling1 t<> a soldier.
Thcmas' rate to the soldier, accord
ing to the evidence, was $3.50 a half
pint. He was arrested yesterday
whm policemen said they saw him
place a bottle on a stall in Lexing
ton Market to be taken up later by
the ~.ian in uniform Thomas bail
was set S500. pending action in
the Federal Court.
The attacks upon white women by
groes on the environs of Washington
is still the chief subject-of conver
sation in the cupital city and vicin
ity. A quarter o? a century ago
several such crimes were committed
by negroes in Alexandria county, j
and it was suggested at the time j
that it was a commentary upon our '
evil:nation that such acts -were com- i
mitted in the shadow of the Capi-1
tol of the nation.
In one week, there were five crim- j
inal assaults made pn white women
by negroes virtually in -Washington,
and not one offender has been
caught. , ,
Females have been. warn^^ to
keep indoors after dark, unless irr
the company of ;mcn of their fami
lies. ?' '<*
More than. 100 suspects have .been !
gathered by the po'ifce'dragnet,'but i
all except three have been released.
Spurred on by the promise of a
large reward fcr the arrest of the i
assailant, patrolmen and' citiz?ii3
have united in the hunt. Uniformed
men and civilians patrol the outly
icg suburbs, stopping every suspect
ed colored man.
All night long revengeful citizen.?
of Maryand search the patches of j
woods and negro settlements on !
their side of the line.
teach them TRAFFIC RULES.
In these days of improved public
schools, when so many suggestions
are being made concerning the pre
servation of the health of little ones,
it has been suggested that a close
study of traffic rules in this day of
motor vehicles might curtail the
number of accidents to children.
While Alexandria, so far, has had
comparatively few serious mishaps
enured by automobiles, such ai*e lia
ble to occur at any time
Adults are often as thoughtless
as children in crossing streets while
these modern vehicles are moving I
rapidly in both directions. In Bal-1
timore a few days ago, while a traf- J
fic policeman was directing the J
movements of autcs, etc., a man, I
who was reading a newspaper, walk- j
ed slowly towards a tide of fast- j
moving vehicles. The policeman
tcok the thoughtless man in charge
and after administering sharp re
buke allowed him to proceed. .
A correspondent makes the fol
U-wing suggestions in a Baltimore
^Millions ef money and dozens of
paid guards and nurses could not
injure the safety or prevent the*
death of Little "Vinson McLean, the
millionaire's child who ran out into
the rcadway in Washington recently
in play, and met death under the
wheels of an automobile!
"Carefully protected and watched
all his nine years of lif?. the time
came when chance made him th? vic
tim of the same type of automobile
; cideht that has taken the lives of
hundreds of humibler children. Be
cause Vinson McLean was the mil
li-naire baby of nation wide public
ity, the world was shocked by his
death?but its real lesson is to every
mother heart which is so warned of
the ever'present menace of* traffic to
the child of the city.
<;A traffic expert has recently made
a careful study of street accidents to
prdestrians. especialy with referencs
tc children* and a? a result of his
work he has formulated a "'set of
safety-first rules for the guidance of
children whose play or business in
volves crossing public streets.
"Memorize these rules, then teach
them to your children so thorough
ly that they cannot be misunrler
:~Aood or forgotten. It if impossible
for any parent to give his personal
*v destrians, especially with reference
The only safe way is to teach the
child to take care of himself?to be
aware of the danger and trained to
avoid it.
Berlin. July 10.?Prince Henry,
brother cf the former Ivaiser, has
Ulcgraphed King George, it is i
learned, begsring "in the nsme of ;
ji-stice" that Britain desist in her !
preparations for the extradition of
the Emperor.
Prince Ilcr.rv declared he knows
Wilhelm endeavored to avert war ;
and referred to the conversation he j
had with King George on July 7. j
iff 14. i
Polar Bear
At $5.85 each
Just the thing to keep bed room ;
cool at a cost of one or two cents each j
night. i
Ice Cream Freezers
From 1 quart to 8 quarts. A few j'
left. i'
Lawn Swings r
Are selling fast now and we have :'
orly a few left at ?9 each. They hold
4 passengers. ^ j i
m - V
Pints, doz.v. ^. 75c ?
Quarts, doz 85c, <
Half-Gallon, doz $1.00j^
-Jelly Glasses, 8 oz, doz. 50c <
f BREWERS accused
Government's Drive A-gain^! M anu
facture of 2 3^1 Peri
Cent Alcohol \i:
iPittsburprh, July lO.i-Thq 'govern
ment's drive against the* sale of
beer containing u2 3-4 per cent"- ai
re.-hoi was launched here yesterday,
when Unit/d States Attorney R. L.
Crawfmd a suit against. .jtho
Pittib'jrgn Brewing Company, "one
of the citj^.s . largest breweries, in
the United States district court
yesterday, charging as a violation of
the war time prohibition l:.w the
sale of beer containing more thon
or.e-half of one per cent. Eleven
officials of the company were
Immediately . following filing of
the suit. United >States Judge W. H:
S. Thompson ' issued a writ upon
the company to appear in court.
Simultaneously, he issued bench
warrants for the a rest of the offi
cers of the company.
The suit was filed on information
furnished by R. B. Spencer, special
arent c.f the Department of Justice,
charging that beer sold by the com
pany contained by weight 1.94 per
ccnt alcohol and by volume 2.43 per
Fcr 12d Time in Two Months; Bonds
For Release Are Refused
Chicago, July 10.?For the forty
sieond time in' two months William
D (Big Bill) Haywood, Industrial
WcrkerS of the World, leader, was
disappointed yesterday.
This time, like the- other 41, it
was because United States District
A? fomey Charles F. Cline refused
t approve bonds offered for his re
Icrse from Leavenworth prison,
w' ere he has served a y ar of his
1") yenr sentence for interfering with
the dr:?ft.
Employment of Black Laborer Starts i
Bridgeport (Ohfo) Strike
Bridgeport. Ohio, July 10.?At the i
Willow' Grove mine yesterday 250 !
miners are on a stiike bccr.Ufo of j
the company employ :njr a -ne-j-rot^
Fi r 20 years nejrrce? have not been
j-t rmitted in that community and
v-hen the ccnapany en:p!cye ' a col
cr--d man a'l the miners quit.
Th'.- laws of th:> mine crganissa
1:< n declare there shall be d!'^-'
crimination because of creed or col
c:. and the strike? is sa?M taJ^hjun-,
authorized. .??sy,y~ ?
Nice /j-Room Brick House
Gimd Location?Cheap
Arfply T. J. Fannon
Duke! and Henry Streets
iG2-;ip. j
My bid for your business is based
o:i an appti:l for at least a trial.
Tutt lcves to see his cigars burn.
?.J1.. ? - ?;? _ .j
; first diVy law arrest
! ? *'
SaJocnkeepef..,Taken* and .Two Ne
: groes Held -For Part in Wet
! Goods Deal ? i
Ikx Rcscntrc-rir,- a salcc-n lespcr
Slrf East 'Pr?tt Street, Baltiiftore, is
the firs: one to bs' arrested -in this
tizy' f cr ?'Heir-:d vitiation cf the War
time Prohibition law, which went in
to effect July 1. He waived a hear
ing yesterday : before Comnw3si'ondr
5eppi;:fe on the charge of selling' 12
pines cwf whisky on Tuesday to James
.Brown-,' colors!, of Clifton Forge, Va.,
ard was'released on 52.000 bail for
In default of $750 bail Brown was
sent to jail cn the charge of attempt
ing to take intoxicating liquor mto
jdry territory. He was accompanied to
I jail by George Jackson, colore;!, who
| also was he-id in default of $750 bail
j to answer the charge of aiding ar. !
I abetting in procuring the liquor, anil
| n'so as a witness.
i ' i
Berlin, July 10.?Several persons
were killed and many wounded at
Hanover yesterday in a clash be
tween strikers and government
forces. The latter succeeded in
breaking up the strike after the is
suance of an ultimatum_ threatening
drastic action.
Philip 3VI. Price, English journal
ist, who was held under an accusa
tion of Bolshevik sympathies, was
released yesterday.
Brotherhood cif Firfcmen And En
ffinemen so Vote
Denver, July 10.?A resolution was
included in the report of the pro
tective commitee which was adopt
ed. Action was taken in executive
session and the announcement given
cut simply said the resolution was
adopted after "some discussion."
CiiASCO-YIN, An Old Formula Prescribed by Doctors, Even to This Day.
Guaranteed to Do So or Money Re? untied. A Keal Spring Tonic lhat
tfrings the Old'Pep Back.
Thos who are weak and run down
from sickness, overwork, worry or any
ether cause, can take nothing better
K.an Chasco-Vin, an old compound
prescribed by doctors more than any
thing else, consisting principally of
.'r.in. Manganese, Hypophosphitcs,
Xux-Vomica, Cinchona, Gentian and
Native Wine.
H improves the appetrte, increases
strength and vitality, often as
much as 100 per cent and brings the
old pep back. It has done this for
thousands of others and will do the
Sline for you.
To get the full benefit of C'hasco
Vin, adults take a table-spoonful after
each meal and at bedtime. Don't for
get it. At this season of the year
nearly everyone needs a good tonic
The local agent for Chasco-Vin is
Edgar Warfield, jr., corner King and
Pitt streets.
z c a: a k e s c a z 2 b z b a a c k x a: Z s e a b 2 r a n s 3
11'(? North Koval Street
Gifts of silver- f
now ;is always ? aie g
favored by the happy ?
? bride. The newer designs? g
both in Sterling and Sheffield ?
? are so wonderfully ?ood 0
they cannot tail :o please a
the most exacting.
bid od? vVindov.- Displays
We carry a full compicmen;. of ihe ?
, staple nrticles in both Sterling Silver a
nr.c. Sheffield Plate .ir.ri z good show
:ng of die nies.: uoveities of the better a
kind. . ou may chcosc your gilts ?
here ronlidcni. o-: he biidfc i.appre- ?
? cte.icn o
'"islh store or QbALrrr *
A Jv A A vs. vAAAA
We Do. Yulcanizing
? -a -Tra &$'' 0f% j j ?
lie Co., Inc
We guarantee these tires to be free f ron? imperfections in materials and j
workmanship. All /idjustmshts, if any, will be made direct by us. Let us
show them to-you. ' 1 ?
See These Prices
on 1 ires
Non Skid SI2.91
80x3V> Non Skid V $16.99
'32x"3*?'Non Skifi '.V ?. $19.77
31x4'nNoii Skid $26.3$
?82x4 Non Skid;." $27.00
33x4 Non Skid * $27.79
.34x4 Non Skid $28.79
35x4i^N6n SktdV/. $39.00
36x44 Noil Skid : $41.00
. 37x5. Non Skid $49.00
Summer Store Hours
Store opens 8.30 a. m. closes 6p.m. except Satur
days . During- July and August Store will close every
Wednesday at 1 p. m. '
Misses White Middy Suits size 6 to 20 stylish and
well made * $6.98, $9.50, $9.98
Misses Khaki Middy Suits, size 14 to 20 each $SV^6
Misses Middy Skirts, size 10 to IS each $2.50 and $3.50
Sale of Misses White Middy Dresses, size 6 to 14
each *.... $2.50, $3.50, $3.98
Sale of Misses Poplin Dresses, size 6 to 14
each $1.98, $2.50, $2.98,,$4.98
Sale of Misses Gingham Dresses ,size 6 to 14
each $1.98, $2.50, $2.98, $3.50
Sale of Misses White Voile Dresses Size 8 to 14
each $4.98, $6.50, $7.98
Children's White Dresse, size 2 to 6
Each $1.69, $1.98, $2.50, $3:50
Children's White Middy Dresses, sizes 3 to 6
each $2.50 and $3.50
Children's Poplin dresses size 3 to 6 $1.98 $2.50, $2.98
Children's Gingham Dresses size 2 to*6
Each 98c, $1.50, $1.98, $2.50
Boys Wash Suits, size 2 1-2 to 8
Each $1.50, $1.98, $2.50, $3.50, $4.98 ?'
Butterick Patterns 15c, 20c, 25c, 39c
LSIHeill, JriSlStei
Wo arc now fully equipped to supply the Alexandria
ar.d rccar'ov trade with their needs a tens the linto cf
W.e handle the veil known "FAIRMONT" wa.ll plast-r, \
f I imo ?) irl ' - A 1 J.:..... "OJ3'^Uib
1TY" Cement.
hi cur new field, which we have entered in addition
to our Coal and Wood busin-.-ss, we sha!i!l adhere strictly
io these principles that have u::led us for tii2 past :! 1
years?'the principles of Fair Prices, lionet Serv:ce and
Absolute Satisfaction.
Your Patronage is Respectfully Solicited
Thomas J. Fahnon
Coal Wood Lime Cement Plaster
Your Opportunity
To Buy
! Excellent King Street Properties
We Have Several Fine Locations
F rom
Call and let us Show Them to You
Graham & Ogden
The Largest and Strongest Bank in the City
The Service .Rendered by this Bank is Evidenced by
its Phenomenal Growth.
Resources March 5, 1917 $1,829,331.47
" 4, 1918 $2,020,055.80
" 4, 1919 7^.... $2,849,965.94
No. 2?<106 South Alfred Street
> yijb. 3?317 North Alfred Street
-' v ' : f* ' No. 4?Commerce and Payne Streets
! ^ ? ' Are now open, where ice will be sold at
Plant Prices
Less than 100 lbs., 10c per 100 11m
100 to GOO lbs 35c per 100 lbf
Quanities in excess of 600 pounds at plant only
Mutual Ice Company
7 " ...

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