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THE YftLSHINGTON, -HERAED. SUNDiXNOVEMBER 1719i2..
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yyiBBIHER the whala cwal-1 penilv whaling- Bhlp to tnonar u
111 lowed Jonah or that gentle- I well aa a whala factory where mat
,P mu ot ancient times rural- tera are conducted aa systematically
yfr lowed the whale makes lit-1 aa In a aalmon or beef packln ei
Ue dlfterence these days to the men tabllshment.
who are working- off the Pacific Coast j The waters of the Pacific are we)l
and Pueet Sound with modern whalery stocked with whales. A hundred
methods. Only recently has this In-. years ago boats sailed from Hawaii
dustry been established on a large ? the Arctic on periodical whallnc
scale, but it bids fair to be one of excursions. Then San Francisco took
the most lucrative of the fisheries DP the trade and In a crude man
on the Weste n waters. All romance aer caught a few whales every year.
has gone from the whale now that I But It was not until recently that
up-to-date measures aro adopted. I whaling was taken up on scientific
Though whaling U an old business I principles.
In the waters ot the Pacific present I 1' 1 estimated that millions of do!
ay fishermen laugh with scorn at lars from the depths of the sea will
me old methods. Old whalers sit- , oe gainerea oy modern
corae''np jta the surface two or three
times to blow, thouch he Is still at.
. tached to 'thA boat, for when the
ujiuua nnra we waaie many fath
oms ot line- xo'wtth.itf
.ine captain is on tae .alert every jzo.ous,
moment or ne.must guide his boat
ui WJiuZjr2 Ttecv&T'
stead of a small boat, whale line
and hand harpoon, a heavy harpoon
Is now shot from a gun placed In
the bow of the boat. The whale has
methods. at last found his master.
ting on colls of rope in the harbors Ine whales In one day were caught Many people objected to the great
of Victoria, Vancouver and Seattle , at one station, and as each whale Is loss of whales on the Newfoundland
tell Ions yarns of how they haraooned . worth over a thousand dollars, some I rn.irt nniv ih. vinkv.. . ......
the whale and were tossed about in idea of the industry may be gained ' At last a German scientist. Dr. Blsh-' toria to hunt for whales the Pacifio
their small boats, nearly losing their though the expenses for equipment muller, discovered a chemical process Coast Industry has been booming
lives In their endeavors to get the t and men are high. In fact old fash-1 to use all of the waste. This method All U hustle about a whaling
...-i... .w. ., uy.un.Hu. --- ........ ...,. ., ft was aaopiea on me Racine Coast. In station. Thecaptain of the whaling
the -most part given to the Indians, the present whaling station Is a pro- ' other words the new whaleries em- vessel with ten plckrt men usually I
.1- i.. .v i f -""""" "" Uu.,UeM-ii. pioy uerman memoas for disposing isUrs out at daybreak after his game,
thought worthy of pres- lines. Whales are caught by whaling of the whale and Norwegian methods Everything la prepared for the fray.
AIron Ttiillani 111 vn ! inlna AMtBllv Mnrti.t.il .. .k.1 .-.. A- .... . . r r
soon saw the- band -.harpoon was a
primitive Instrument t and 'shortly af
ter constructed one to be fired from
a gun. It cost him S45,vvO to suc
ceed, but. he made an Immense for
tune from his patent. Ever since a
whaling vessel equipped in this way
came ar6un4 from St. John to VIo-
ngines were set; at half tvtti stern;
to tire the whafe out, "but he kept
up the tow and for three hours hauled
the boat while sailors poured water
over the line to keep it from 'catching
oa fire. Finally another harpoon fin
ished him, ,. . '
Northern Pacific whales, travel In
herds, and it lswa common sight to
see several hundred though there may
be many varieties In the same herd.
The most valuable is the Bowhead,
which averages In oil and whalebone
Next In Importance Is the
Right whale, which contains as much
oil but only half as much whalebone.
The Sperm whale Is caught for Its
oil. as much as fifty-five barrels be-
The whalebone and
all that were
ervatlon Alaskan Indians still go! ships especially constructed for the
out In small canoes and occasionally .Industry. These vessels are stanch
toward the spotja-here he whale will
next be seen. Nor does a whale submit
without rebellion. It max Jump Into
the air, returning to the water with . S pumped from the head of a single
thud thai sehds out water spouts whale. Besides these there are
over the 'ship! .or U'msy go 'directly Humpback, Finback. Grampus and
toward the ship, lashing it with its Sulphur Bottom- whales, each yield
ts.ll, and Injuring it badly. Seme.- ing about f 1,200 worth of oil and
times the whale will be four 'or five ' by-products. Much whale meat Is now
hours circling around the ship and sold In Japan and China, and only
battling for Its life. Finally. If it recently a whale captain was offered
does not die. .the sailors kill It. with' fifty dollars a ton for whale tails
harpoons. Then an air pipe Is forced I by the Japanese, who consider them
Into Its stomach and it is Inflated. , a luxury. When he reflected how
whales feed: on animal life and eomeii, marked with a flag, and towed be- J in spirit.
to the surfac-to blow he is liable hind the vessel into the factorvJ It Is reallv the bv-nroducta of the
at any time to call out "Whale 'ahead" I There Is always much excitement whale that bring the money. Whale
when a whaling boat comes home, guano Is made from the contents of
end great crowds collect around the the stomach and pieces of flesh, anil
factory. This building is fitted with this is sold to sugar plantations In
up-to-date machinery, and In it 'the Hawaii. Other parts are used for
whale goes through several processes, bone fertilizers. Tallow is furnished
of slaughtering and rendering. Even . fo- soap and candle making, while
with the modern methods, whale glue finds a ready sale In furniture
catching is exciting work, and many factories. Ambergris, the basis of
are the stories told by whale cap- high grade French perfumes Is a
tains and their men. On one occasion I valuable, by-product, and white amber
or "Whale on stsxboord" or "Whale
'to, larboard," as the cose may be.
When such a coll comes all Is ex
citement. Quick as a flash the stanch
craft goes full speed and noiselessly
bears down upon the prey with the
captain up in the bow with his hand
on the cannon. He waits until the
boat is about a hundred and fifty
catch a whale, which is always the
occasion for a potlatch. But these
are crude and ineffectual methods.
The modern whaler Is too busy to
loaf around docks for he has an el
and stout with iron plates overlying
yards from the whale when flash
goes the harpoon. This Is a large , thi whaler wis coming Into port with ' Is used by harness makers. The blub
lastrument six feet loag, with claws four whales Tied by their tails to the j ber is on the outside of a whale and
that open and fasten themselves ' boat when a big sulphur while underneath It is a large akin which
for catching me monster, for the gun the platform on the ship's bow holds
that does the deadly work was in- i a nonderous haraoon raadv to be shot
vented by a Norwegian, for mndum ' tmm th, nnnn , . m
steel ribs and they often oost from . whaling was first Introduced by Cap-1 prepared for a hard chase, for of-1
,-uv. . ., w,uunH uouars. tain Bvenq. .Foyn. of Tonsberg. Nor- ten they must go over a long stretch
They are arranged so they can steal way. He commenced flahlnv f.L ... i- k.a -...... r .- .
noM.cr up to me jrnae ana in-) whales with a small steamer but ho j stationed aloft as a lookout, and as , he Is not killed outright. He may twenty miles before It gave out The years.
firmly into the flesh. To make as
surance doubly sure the harpoon has
I on It a shell that explodes after the
Instrument enters the whale. Then
, begins a chase after the whale It
swung around and hit the propeller. Is used for upholstery. The intes
breaking It In two so the vessel had tines make kid gloves. In fact every
to be beached. One ot the hardest part of the whale is of use. It Is
catches was that of an Immense sul-. claimed there are enough wholes In
phur whole which towed the boat the Pacifio ocean to last for fifty
Tl LITTLE over a century ago there .
jnj were hundreds of great ladles in '
' England who made of their
drawing rooms regular gambling dens,
and many in the most exalted social
positions lost or won as the easel
might be, thousands of dollars in a '
slnglo night's play. The royal prln-'
cesses did not hesitate to play for the
highest stakes and a faro bank was
a portion of the paraphernalia of
Queen Elizabeth was fond of cards,
but she wss inclined to be somewhat
peevish and lost her temper at the
game. Mary, Queen ot the Scotta, I
carried her Infatuation to the extent
of wagering her personal attire on a
game. She would play continually
from Saturday to Monday and sacrifice
her wardrobe If necessary to do so.
Queen Ann. of Austria, was fairy pur
sued by ill luck, we are told, but she
Is said to have played without passion
Anne Boleyn was an Inveterate
gambler, as were all the wives of
Henry Vm. with one exception
Catherine of Aragon did not gamble,
as she had no love for the cord table.
Nell Gwyn lost four hundred guineas
one night to the niece of a notorious
gambler, Maxarin. who afterwards
died Insolvent having lost at cards
an enormous fortune left to her by
her cardinal uncle. Cards are still
popular among the hostesses ot many
of the English drawing rooms, but not
to the extent they were a century ago.
The Bervlan government has or
dered two hundred tvoewrlters from
an American concern. The machines
will be used In the government offices.
JAPANESE railroads have decided
to adopt a new type of locomo
tive, made in Germany, in which
the cylinders have been reduced to
fifteen inches. Experiments have
been made at Nagano station with the
new locomotive and with satisfactory
results. It is stated that the consump
tion of coal Is greatly reduced by the
new engine, being IS pounds a mile
Instead of it pounds. It is proposed
to gradually adopt the new type of
engine on aU of the Japanese government-railroad
POWER COMPANY OPENS
NEW OFFICE BUILDING
Potomac Electric Concern Has Just Completed New
Office Structure, Located at Fourteenth
and C Streets Northwest
The Potomac tlectric Power Cora-
pan) s new office building at the south
cast corner of Fourteenth and C Streets
NorthweBt. has been completed The
companj moved in during the past
The new building faces 0 fe-t on C
Street and 100 feet on Fourteenth Street
The plan Is verj attractive the color
scheme of the exterior bring terra cotta
and white, Indiana limestone being used
for the trimming The Interior while
not quite complete. Is well arranged to
accommodate the public and the officials
nd clerks of the companj There will
separate rooms for the dlsplaj of
lighting cooking and power appliances
various kinds so that customers of
rhe. company can be shown how the de-
llccs are used and what the effect Is
bf the use of the different electric lamps
rhe lighting fixtures on the first- floor
kre to be of the semi-indirect kind The
Illumination which this stvle of fixture
furnishes is very uniform and the gen
eral effect Ib extremelj pleasing Messrs
Klllburn Helster & Co . of Washington.
i ere the architects and Mr James L.
farson3, also of this cltr, was the
At this time It seems almost Incredible
lhat the success In Washington of elec
tric lighting was founded on a melan
choly failure but such was a fact as
ev denced bv the follonirg extract
irom Crew s Hlstori of Washington."
Jn me -an or issi the survivors or
the Arm of the Cumberland gathered
together In Washington to dedicate their
statue of Gen Thomas in Thnmu dr.
cle. The peoole of Washington contrib
uted to the success of that occasion and
committees were appointed to carry out
various plans for the entertainment of
the visitors One of the new Ideas pro
posed was .o Illuminate Pennsylvania
Avenue from the Peace Monument to
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trie light at that time beginning to be
ued In a few cities, but cntirelj un
I nown in Washington Gujs were
stretched at intervals from housetop to
nuuseiup ana arc lamps suspended
inereirotr over the mlddje of the street
V dvnamo was connected with the en
gine of a savmlll In Thirteenth Street
and at the appointed time thousands of
citizens ar.a visitors thronged the Ave
nue to witness the novel display and to
uenoiu nignt transformed Into day
Strange to relate however, the attempt
to light th Avenue In this waj was a
The interest which this exDeriment
aroused grew, and sometime after the
vain attenpt to light Pennsvlvanta Ave
nue a company was organized of which
the Potomac Electric Power Company
Is the succebsor
rb- Re-il Drslunll.K.
In Slav 1SS3. an order was riven hv
the local companj for a dynamo for In
candescent lighting In November of the
sjme j ear there were in operation 91'
are lamps and 100 Incandescent lamm
In ISSI the company Installed Its under
ground conduits along Pennsylvania
Avenue and other streets where it had
service mains since then many exten
sions and Improvements have been made
Alternating current generators worn m.-.
chased -which enabled the companj to I
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The original plant, which was In the
rear of the building at the northeast
corner ot Tenth and D Streets, was de
strojed by fire July 16. 1SS5 This forced
the company to seek new quarters, and
while the fire of Its plant was still blaz
ing arrangements were made to lease the
original depot of the Baltimore and Ohio
Railroad at Second and B Streets North-1
west, wnere is now located the United
oiates census umce.
At an annual meeting1 of the stockhold-
POWER COMPANY'S OFJICE.
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SUBJECT OF TALK
Potnnme Klrctrlc flnl.he. new bnll.Ho- to be n.e.I n. ccneral office..
ers held November 9, 1SS6. It was decided
to purchase a lot at Thlrteen-and-a-half
and B Streets Northwest, the officers
bfing authorized to build and cauln a
permanent station The Edison svstem
ot central station lighting was adopted
and the station was completed about the
latter part of 1SS7
The pi-cent main generating station of
the Potomac company, which was started
In December. 1906, Is located at Benning.
D C. and Is one of the most modern
electrical generating stations In the coun
PLAN HOME WEEK
FOR THE CAPITAL
Pains Go Like Magic
flS if fl 1 p' gv 1 r fHfc "
RheumatumLambagoCold on CfiettK;fr,T.u ..ti. Vf "1
S.de, Hip, Shoulder. AnLlc, Foot. Elbow. wSSStSfy.
FOR SALE AT LEADING DRUG STORES TH WASHINGTQW.
p" cumDie lor ueraiu vantw votes at the rate of one Tote for each
Isaac trans Snggests Such a Fete
in Connection with Wilson and
Isaac Gans, chairman of the publlcltj
committees of the Chamber of Com
merce and the Retail Merchants' Asso
ciation, lias advanced the suggestion
that Inauguration week, next March,
should be taken advantage ot by the
business men of the city In the way of
establishing a "Home-coming Week,"
similar to that observed In many cities
of the country Mr Gans has been
working upon this Idea of a "H6me
W eek" In Washington for a j ear or two
it has been frequently discussed, and
plans several times have been partially
worked out to realize It as a permanent
institution, .air. uans now minKs inau
guration a fit time to start It, in (he
hope thai it will henceforth become an
nual for the Capital.
Inauguration day falls on Tuesday in
1912, and Monday, Tuesday, and Wednes-
aay. days and evenings, will be largely
taken up with the exercises; provided by
the inaugural committed It is Mr. Cans'
idea that the business men, shall take
up the work where the "Inaugural com
nvlttee leaves off and continue entertain
ment through the week for the visitors
who will be here. He thinks that an
evening of fireworks, a torchlight parade
or up to Friday night
It Is understood that Mr Gans and his
committees will start at once upon the
details of plans u realize his suggestion
Speaking of the matter jesterday Mr
Gans said the citj would be full of
people tne nrst three days of the week,
and manj of them would naturally defer
their departure if It was known that
entertainment, afternoons and evenings.
would be provided for the people Then
he thought that by advertising the plan
abroad through the country manj old
residents of Washington would wish to
return, see the Inauguration ceremonies.
renew old acquaintances, and have
general happy time during inauguration
Dr. George Otis Smith Makes Ad
dress at Conference of the
"Boy and the Home."
'Conservation" was the subject of an
address last night b Dr George Otis
Smith, director of the United States
Geological Survej. before the First
Washington Conference on "The Boj
and the Home '
The speaker defines conservation as
" the proper use of our resources " More
Important than the conservation of our
coal, oil, minerals and other natural re
sources," declared Dr Smith, "Is the
conservation of our human resources.
Big Heads No Index
of Much Gray Matter
Capital Hatters Say Because a Man Wears a
No 8 Hat He Is Ndi Necessarily
From the tlm ot Samson It has been
stated that the length and luxuriance of
man s hirsute adornment Is an Index to
his personal strength, and now comes
Is the size of his hatband an index to
his mental power
European hatters are authority for the
statement that It Is the big heads that
contain the big brains, that since the
such a con-ervatlon means not only t)me brute Mrength bowed before intelll
preventlng our young hanhood from be-senC(. as th, ; power !- the world
the size of hatbands has been on the
Fleet Sails fur'Sonth. .
, Off the North Carolina roast yesterday
was a bt,Ueshlp armada, comprising
fifteen vessels of the Atlantic fleet,
(teaming on Its annual Southern "water
cruise. Tbe battleships Minnesota. Kan-
and other forms of festivity can be eT routr to PensacouT Fla, Eleven
arranged at small expense to eontinn mi... . ..i. .T-J T H r:!.."
fcaojloaupirattonfct,T,ihr.oui;hhl week. Vt, jj.c, for the annual fleetrevlew"
HENBY GASSAWAY DAVIS
WITH BUSINESS TEIJP
Henty Gassaway Davis celebrated his
nnetieth birthday yesterday by taking a
business trip to Charlestown. W. Va.
Mr. Davis, who was candidate for -Vice
Piesldnt In 1904. and probablj the oldest
Citizen In the United States taking an ac
tive part In public affairs, observed no
special programme for the day. It Is
said that he is no friend ot birthday ef
fusions and the attendant fuss and
ftathera of their celebration, which is
probably the reason of choosing that par
ticular day for the accomplishment o
is ousiness at i-nariesiown
Ing wasted, but also the prevention ot
our mature manhood from going Into
early decaj The boys of the nation
hsve a part In this conservation move
ment no less than have their parents
for tt Is the bojs, more than anj on
else, who can keep thelr.fathers joung in
H B. P. Macfarland. former District
Commissioner, spoke of the changing
ideals of the American people. "The
time is far Jlstant." he said, "when we
as at nation were solely Intent on In
dividual success, personal renown, and
the acquisition of wealth for wealth's
sake. To-day the greatest of our lead
ers work for the good of the whole com
munity, rather than for their own ag
Dr. W Infield Scott .HatL nrofessnr of
physiology in the Northwestern Medi
al beliool. of Chlcaso. 111. continued
his series of normal lectures fitting par
ent to give Instruction In sex hygiene
to their children
The addresses were delivered at the
close of a unique "Fathers and Sons' "
banquet, which no man could attend un
less accompanied by his son and no boj
unless accompanied by his father
About ISO guest", ranging from twelve
to sixty j ears, were present at tbe din
ner, which was nreslded over hv Mr
Auirrlcan Iranian Droirn.
Admiral Nicholson, commander of the
-Asiatic fleet at Shanghai, cabled the
Navy DepartmenrthSjt Harry Ij "BiHow,
a seaman on Uio Saratoga, fell, over
board yesterdaj- and 'was drownedLvBar
low enlisted two years ago from Ohio
and was nineteen years ot age. His
father, .Henry Barlow, lives In San
Society from Golden West Is En
tertained by Members and
The spirit of the Panama Exposition
dominated the meeting of the California
Society, at the offices of the Sunset
Route, in F Street, last evenlnr
The association decided by unanimous
vote to forward a movement to unite all
the State associations in Washington in
an annual meetlm; on Washington's
birthday, and empowered President M.
F. O Donoghue to -co-operate with other
State organizations ip this end.
uou jonn a. Joyce recited a verse
written oy mm In 187, In California. ad
with the recitation of a song written for
tne iamous xnsn regiment of the civil
wsr. He was made an honorarv mem.
ber on the motion of A. J". Boyer. the
historian of the association, and by a
rising vote ot the meeting,
A. B. Griffith, well known as Grifuno,
gave some-very clever imitations, Mr.
Rodllck recited Conan. Doyle's famous
story-on the, horse that made the ten-
increase, and that In the last tea year
there has been an Increase ot a quarter
of an Inch In the circumference of mas
culine head covering
This is an Interesting theory, but It is
shattered bj local haberdashers and hat
ters, who say that tt Is their observance
that the size of the head Is no criterion
if Its owner's wit.
A large range of sizes in hats Is neces
sary to cater to the public whether the
prevailing trade be of the "high-brow"
or "low -brow ' class, they say. States
men brlcklavers. physicians, lawyers,
street car conductors, and suffragists
varj eo In their capital extremities that
the dealer must have on hand a stock
ranging from six and a half to seven and
a half if he would fit every head that
comes in through the plate-giass doors.
Prevailing styles more than graj mat
ter mnaence tne sue of hats, one mer
chant ventured when asked for an ex
presslon on this latest scientific ques
Hats and haircuts are at tbe bottom
of the whole thing; In his opinion.
' We are blessed with a trade recruited
from the ranks of Senators and diplo
mats, as well as from the hordes of
petty clerks and underlings who if they
have massive thought apparatuses con-
mile record In front ot a runaway auto
mobile, and Mr. McCord told about early
Bohemian experiences In San F-ancIsco.
The association decided to have three
classes of numbers, active, or residents
of California, associate, and honorary
members, and on motion decided to make
all living Callfornlan pioneers honorary
A committee brought In a resolution of
sympathy on the death of Mrs Silas
Hare, one of the old members, and this
was adopted bj uanltnous vote. Pres
Ident O Donoghue and Mr McCord rep
resented the association at the funeral.
cealed about them, give no evidence of
It. and In the jears I have been fitting
this variety of heads I have never no
ticed that big or little hats prevailed in
'Of course the size of hats does van
slightly with each succeeding jear. as
the styles of haircuttlng change For
Instance, several years ago. when fashion
demanded of her coteries that they wear
their locks long hats were bigger than
thej are now in the days of the English
or German, or whatever It is haircut
that leaves a man only a little "scalp
lock on top of his head, and makes
him look like a convict below the lati
tude of his ears "
Style GomI Index.
'No. I don't think that the size ot the
head Is any Indication of what Is on the
inside the cranium. said another hatter.
"It may be large in circumference, but
great in thickness with only a globule
of gray matter in the center, or a smafl
head may hide a gigantic brain with an
egg shell covering of protective bone
nut, 1 ao say that. In mv otilnlnn th
stjle of the hat Is an unswerving in
dex to the brain it covers When a big.
husky man comes in and dpmanri nn
of these Alpine creations with a stlngj
little feather in the band I lmmedlatelj
decide that he Is no person to be en
trusted with the destinies of nations "
BAND CONCERT TO-DAY.
Br FUteMMi Ctrtlrr Bmd. Arthur .
vYltrsmb, dftwter. tt Frt SIrer. tt II
p. in. Procrmzune.
Much. Kins Ktrl ' . . Crtth
Intcticn. Srrratde d Armour" Itomtn
Troop th line. ' El Clpltin ' Soutt.
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COTCIRT AT "AND STAND
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