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Alexandria gazette. [volume] (Alexandria, D.C.) 1834-1974, November 12, 1919, Image 4

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Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn85025007/1919-11-12/ed-1/seq-4/

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Reverse Their Decision Reached
? Monday and Vote tc Stay Out
New York, Nov. 12.?The print
ers' stride situation was more com
plicated than ever last night. New
York presmen's union No. 51, which
had previously decided to reojin its
international organization if per
mitted to do so in a body and then
return to work, reversed its decision
today and voted to stay on strike.
Criticism by other "seceding press
men" is believed to be responsible
for the change of attitude.
Meanwhile hundreds of pressmen
and feeders who reported for work
were prevented from carrying on
their trade because of the lack of ;
compositors, who are on a "vaca
tion." Compositors are said to
. hold the key to the situation and un
til they return to work little hope
is held out for a fell resumption of
woik in the larger shops of the city.
It was stated that 20 more shops
resumed partial operation yester
* da*, making 130 operating in all, but
a canvass of the plants showed lit
tle improvement over conditions
Charles Gaiicn, Elwood Melsy and ;
George Crowe, representing Phila
delphia pressmen, attended a meet
ing of local No. 51 and promised
that the Philadelphia local would
ccnrribute $7,500 weekly if the local
pressmen would fight employers to
a finish. A letter also was read
from the Chicago pressmen prom
ising a weekly contribution of
15,000.000 Pounds Were Strike- j
hound at New Orleans
New Orleans. No. 12.?Approx- j
insateiy 15,000.000 pounds of sugar j
will be released for marketing with j
the unloading of steamers held j
here, some of them for a month, un- j
able t<? discharge cargoes becausej
of the longshoremen's strike.
The men went back to work Mon- j
day, having voted Saturday to :
call off the walkout which began j
October 10 pending action by the ?
cional Adjustment Commission ,
on their wage demands,. The'
proposition adopted by the men,
however, reserved the right to vote
on acceptance of the commission's
Refused an Armistice Holiday. En- !
tire Rcdv Votes to Cut Clas- )
ses for Day
Charlotte, N. C.. Nov. 12.?Af
f " the Davidson C > ege faculty
* had declined to grant a petition
signed by practically the whole stu
dent hotly, asking that a holiday be
granted yesterday for celebration
cf Armistice Day. the students held :
a mass meeting Monday night and
voted almost unanimously to re
main off classes yesterday, accord*
ing to reports received.
The State tax bills for the year
1!?J9are now due and payable at the
treasurer's ofliee. room 2. City Hall,
and tax payers are urged to make a
settlement of the same promptly and
avoid payment of the 5 per cent
Voters are also reminded that the
1010 capitation taxes must be paid on
or before December 9th. 15)19, to
qualify than for participation in
the general election to be held June
8th, 1020.
2'58?e. o. d.?9t. City Treas.
Says Watoga Lady. 'As to What
Cardui Has Done lor Me, So :
^As To Help Other* '
Watoga, W. Va.,?"Irs. S. W. Glad- i
well, of Chiis.fcwm says: "When about !
i". years of age, I suffered greatly.
Soauiiimes would go a month or two.
and 1 had terrible headache, backache,
aivl bearing down pa'ins, and would
just drag and had no appetite. Then
It would last two weeks, and was so
weakening, and my health was awful.
My mother bought me a bottle of
Cardui, and I began to improve after
taking the first bbbtle, so kept it up 1
idi-1 I took three. I gained, and was well
and string, and 1 owe it all to Car
1 am married now *nd have 3 chil
dren. Have never had to have a doc
tor for female trouble, and just resort
{;? Cardui if 1 need a tor. re. I am glad
to testify to what it has done for mc,
so ;is to help others.
If you arc nervous or weak, have
headaches, backache*, or any of the
other a.iltm5UJs so' common to women,
why not give Cardui a trial? Recom
niended by many physicians. In use
over 40 years.
Begin taking Cardui today. It may
L>e the v-"y medicine you need.
Many Miners in West Virginia Are j
Expected to Resume Work
This Morning
Charleston, W .Va., Nov. i2. '
The -12 000 striking mine workers ;
in District No. 17, which includes j
the greater part of West Virginia ,
and a section of Rastern Kentucky, j
were ordered back to work by C ? i
F. Keeney, district president, in
telegrams received at district head- ,
quarters of the United Mine Work
ers here last night from Indianapo- j
lis. j
The telegrams, which were re- \
ceived by Fred Mooney, district :
secretary, and W. M. Blizzard, j
president of Subdistrict No. 2, said, j
"Strike orders rescinded. Order:
men back to work."
.More than a score of miners from j
outlying sections who were waiting j
at headquarters for the news im
mediately started out to notiiy the ;
men. The order was relayed also ;
by' telephone to the various local j
presidents of the mine workers ;
Mr. Blizzard, who was in charire i
at union headquarters, notified D.
C. Kennedy, secretary of the Ka- j
nawha Coal Operators' Association.]
that the miners would report for ?
work in the ^Kanawha field this j
morning. Mr. Kennedy notified
union leaders eavlv yesterday that
the operators in his association
were ready to resume operations, as i
soon as the "men would report."
Workers at Clarksburg Plant Agree
to Return
Clarksburg, W. Va., Nov. 12.
Following a mass meeting of em
ployes and company representatives ,
today at the local plant of the;
Wcirton Steel Company, the com-'
pany announced that the workers ;
had agreed to abandon strike efforts
and that the plant would resume j
operations yesterday. Ihe re-j
sumption will by on the open shop j
basis. The plant, which normally)
employs 050 men was forced to cur-;
tail operations when the coal strike
was called. On account of scav- j
city of fuel it was stated by the
company that a supply of natural
Kas had been obtained which, with
the stock of coal acquired, would in- j
sure operations for a consider .ibio
time. ?
Try a Gazette classified ad.
It Proves That There's A Way Out j
For Many Suffering Alexandria
Just another report of a case in j
Alexandria. Another typical case.
Kidney ailments relieved in Alexan- j
dria with Doan's Kidney Piils.
N. W. Simpson, 1513 King street.;
Alexandria, says: "It was a good ;
many years ago that I first had kid- j
ney trouble and I got so I could hard- j
ly get out of bed. The pain and mis-.
ery I went through were terrible. My
back was lame and so sore I could
hardly touch it. It hurt me to bend j
over and 1 had terrible headaches.
Some days I was so nervous I would
shake like a leaf. The kidney secie
tions were in bad shape. Sometimes
they were scanty and then I would
have swelling of my feet. My fee:
would get twice their natural size and ,
: I couldn't get on my shoes. I was all
worn out and Aid n't have the ambi
tion to ".work. A friend told me about j
Doan's Kidney Pills and I got two
boxes at Ashtcr.'s Drug Store and
i took them according to directions.
They helped me so much 1 got trace
' more boxes of Doan's and they cn
! rfrely cured me. Since then I have
worked every day and have t*:cn in
fine health."
Price 60c, at all dealers. IWl
simply ask for a kidney j*emeo\ ge.
Doan's Kidney Pills?the same ..hat
Mr. Simeon had. F"ster-M!lburn
Co.. Mfgrs., Buffalo. N. "i.
Young Woman at Harrisonburg, Va.,
Sues for $200,000
Harisonburg, Va., Nov. 12.?Sol.
J. Her.sley, a RocfcTngham county
farmer, whose wealth is estimated
at $200,000, is being sue:i in Circuit
Court fcr $200.00 by P. A. Shiff
let, who alleges that Hc-nsley was
intimate with his daughter, Polly
Shifflett, aged 1C years. The girl's
mother died about a year ago, and
the intimacy between her nad Hens
ley, who is married, is alleged to
have started soon afterward. She
became a mother about two months
Trial of the case began in Cir
cuit Court Moday, the girl being
the chief witness of the day. Hens
ley is a prominent farmer and was
once a candidate for Sheriff of the I
Chaflcttcsvill.e, Va., Nov. it.?The
Synod of Virginia cpensd it* 132nc!
annuSy session in- the First Presby
terian'^^hurchj yps$erday- evening
with^cu s3rmcn'f.by the Rev. E. W.
McC^rltk1, T). ?? Dthc^ retiring mod
erator. . Othef-'oSicers present wore ,
A. p Clsrk' 'afj R. T. Wallace,
temporary clerk*;; J. A. Mc-Murray,
pernfa;vent.\ clerk, and James P.
Smith;v^4ted clerk. The attend
ance'^upcii. the- synod -promises to bo
the largest irt'.years, a total of 333
having been assigned homes in the
city. ghe synod organised by
electing'Rev;V3-; A. JlcClure. of the
Second? P*jesb>5.|jerian Church, of Pe
tersbui^j^aitvderr.tor. .
Arkansas Mcb Take?: IIim From
Officers?A nc the r Negro Saved
Little Rock. Ark., Nov. }2.?
Jordan Jameson, negro, who. it was
charged, shot and killed Sheriff
Grear, of Columbia county, n.-.-ar
Magnolia last Friday, was taken
from officers at Magnolia early yes
terday Tf.d burned on the publ.c
square at Magnolia.
Quitman, Miss., Nov. 12.?Town
Marshal Crane, of St^&vr.1!, with
Henry Marshall,^ ne^tt;;^yesterday
won an ericitin-g .SwtoSnbVi^ vc.* to
the beat jail from^jhvo machines
laden with armed msn; intent on
lynching the negro, who. is^a!!e.',red
to have killed C. O.'Cra^fc.-a mill
superintendent in Stonewall,-' this j
morning. , j
Harrisonburgj? Va., Nov. 12.?One i
strange rcsult>>of .the elections last j
Tuesday was the defeat of four i
sheriffs in the Shenandoah valley, j
namely, in Allegany, Augusta, J
Shenandoah and Page counties.
These officers were members of
draft boards during the war.
pj m
?: WiljpiL?
Use Soothing Musterolo
When thoss sharp pains go shoclin'j
through your head, when your s.iu:!
cecms as if it would split, just rub a little
Musterole oil your temples and neck
It draws out the inflammation, sooihss
away the pain,usually givingquickreiief.
Mustcrcle is a clean, white ointment, t
made with oil cf mustard. Ectterthan
a mustard plaster and does not blister.
Many doctors and nurses frankly
recommend Musterole for sore throa::,
bronchitis, croup, stiff ncck, asthma;
neuralgia, ccngcsiien.pburisj', rheuma
tism, lumbago, pains and aches of Uig
back or joints, sprains, sera muscles,
bruises, chilblains, frosted feet?colds
of the cfces? (it often prevents pneu
monia). It is always dependable.
30c and 60c jars; hospital size $2.50.
tj pSMMJiM W' sawi
_ j
L ? #% <^l
' i
| <- -^3o5*2TB-i|
V *;P,c,?y
, / h\'/
\v\ ' . '; VyjL
** vt
"I en c:.z siiir.c tout shoes 50 rimes with v box of
??z?A, 50 shines would cobi you to UL: ct uu-fe.
Tell zliiiieO shoes add to vour perv-nal aprpar
or.ee. SsikclA makes shoes wrta/ #?*? tr.a
T.*e:: cmO oUs protect the surlacc, kst-p ti;e icd!i,sr
??ft pud pliable.
Iv pays to gi7? your shoes good care when tiaey
cost eo much,
?sssmsa?ft HOME SET
Ivla'xs fiomo Shoe Slv.n:r:;j
-3sy .int; convenient.
Nci*folk, Va., Nov. 12.?Edwin
T. Lamb, of Norfolk, Federal man
ager of the Atlanta. Birmingnam
ar.cl Atlantic Railroad! and former
president of the Norfolk Southern
Railroad, died Monday at Birming
ham, Ala., acred 57 years, follow
ing i'n attack of apoplexy. Mr.
I.amb was one of the most promi
se it vc.ilroad men in the South and
in the past 20 years has been a
great factor in the development of
Southern railroads.
lie was born- in Charles City, Va..
in 1SK2.
Use Antiseptic Liquid 2'emo
There is one remedy that seldom
fails to stop itching torture and relieve
skin irritation and that makes the skin r
soft, clear and healthy.
Any druggist can supply you with
Zemo, which generally overcomes skin
diseases. Eczema, itch, pimples, rashes,
blackheads, in most cases give way
to Zemo. Frequently, minor blemishes
disappear overnight. Itching usually
stops instantly. Zemo is a safe, anti
septic liquid, clean, easy to use and
dependable. It costs only 35c; an extra
large bottle, $1.00. It will not stain, is
not greasy or sticky and is positively
safe for tender, sensitive skins.
The E. Y7. Rose Co.. Cleveland. O.
Are Sold
In Alexandria by
113-15 North St. Asaph Street
ALTHOUGH the term "non-skid" is promiscuously applied
to raised tread tires, the Vacuum Cup tread remain?
to ski J on wet, slippery pavements.
Vacuum Cup Tires are noted for thai " extraordinary set vie*
and trouble-free performance on ail sorts conditions oi roads
They represent c-bjolufc; economy at the f.:i!o\ving standardized
prices, uniform throughout the United sta'.:rj. r'ay no more d<
not expect them f.r less.

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