Newspaper Page Text
IN ALL TOPS
Dr. Nolen Pleads for Wise
Planning as Preventive
of Congestion. '.
POVERTY CAUSES DISEASE
Surgeon Gen. Gorgas Tells Gvip Body
Physicians Must Have Aid in
Battling Physical Ills.
The evlli of the small town and those
of the large city are essentially the
came, declared Dr. John Nolen. of Cant
bridge, Mass., vice president of the
American Civic Association. In address
Ins; members of that body yesterday. In
pit of the evils of congestion, lack
of sufficient playgrounds for city chil
dren, overbuilding and skyscrapers. Dr.
Nolen declared that most small towns
went on without any apparent thought
- of the future and of the civic evils which
could so easily be avoided by preventive
With plenty of land and space at their
disposal, said Dr. Nolen many small1
town crowd themselves together as if
their land already were selling at big
city prices. Streets in small town
should be laid out on' a spacious plan,
there should be plenty of open play-
space for the children and breathing
places for the grown-up. height or nulla
lngs should be limited and in general
the future should be carefully considered.
Dr. Werner Hegeman, of Berlin, de
clared that in a small town the stupidity
cf the people was the difficulty in the
May of city planning, while In large cities
the trouble was In finding a plan which
could be cairied out without such' tre
mendous expense as to make It virtually
Higher Wanes Mry.
In speaking on "Planning for mush
room towns," Dr. Caroline Hedger, of
the National Americanlration Commit
tee, of New York, asserted that "what
ever the type of town, the Industry of
the state must protect health." In one
investigation In an industrial community,
she said, among eighty-six families there
were found twenty-seven women who
spoke no Epr'lsh. one of them having
been In this ir.try twenty-four years,
another nine jears and seven others
more than ten years.
Dr. William C. Gorgas. surgeon-general
of the l S. army declared that though
medical science has made great progress
In recent years In discovering the causes
of disease, physicians have come to a
dead wall and must look to cHIc and
similar organizations to remove the
causes, the principal of which Is poverty.
"Because of this sltuatjon." he said. "I
consider it proper for this gathering to
consider preventive measures in the
broad social sense: and from the social
standpoint one of the chief causes of all
disease Is poverty, n my opinion allevia
tion can come only from an Increase In
Ten-vear observations of thunderstorms
rhow that Tampa. Fla., holds the record
for frequency, with WI In that period.
You Can't Beat the Opportunities
Offered in This Perkins Sale
Every dollar's worth of merchandise in tVu Shop has now been reduced to a price you have never heard
quoted for anything approaching equal quality.
Going ont of business costs more than remaining in business because of lb sacrifices that most be made.
Clearance here isn't a condition to be desired but it must be accomplished regardless of everything. So then
come expecting the biggest of big bargains for here they are.
W. C. Alexander. Trustee
Any Suit or Overcoat Any Suit or Overcoat
Formerly Sold at $20 or $25 Formerly Sold at $30 or $35
s q.oo s 15.00
Any Fiill Dress or Tuxedo Any Rain Coat
Regardless of Cost Now Cravenette or Rubberized Now
1 Half Price! Half Price!
50c and 75c Ties 25c Handkerchiefs $2 and $2.50 Gloves $3.50 to $7 Sweaters
28c 2 for 25c $1.35 Half Price
jv 4 for $1.00. - -
$1.00 Silk Handkerchiefs $2 lined Gloves $1.50 Pajamas
55c 50c $1.15 85c
6 for $3.00. x $1 and $1.50 Silk Hose $2.00 Umbrellas $2 and $2.50 Pajamas
Jjj 55c $1.00 $1.35
"C 50e and 75c Silk Hose $3;50 Umbrellas $5 and $6 Pajamas
$5, $6, and $7 Full Dress Vests 36C t1 7C Q ftf-
Half Price 3- Z'5
25c and 35c lisle Hose $2.50 Madras Shais 50c Swpeiders
$5 to $10 Reefers ,.-- .
Half Price c: $1;15 2c
15c Handkerchiefs $1.50 Gloves s $1 od $2 Shirts 25cjGarters
3 for 25c . 95CA f -85c - , i 19c-i-
V&JVX .;::F.t;Fm,rt.a,ffi --
i- rt" mnaAV
The usual congratulations are In order
forward Pettlt, of the White Company.
It Is girL. Both mother and daughter
are doing well
Charles Scmmes and Howard Kneesal,
ot the Setnmes Motor Company, lert yes
terday mornlng-for New York. They will
remain during-the greater portion of the
aula show, which ppens tonight and con
tinues tnrougn neat wee.
'rThe-' Vulcan Automobile Goods Com
pany J the name, of a. concern that has
lenira jne. premises, on ina-vouinwii
corner of Fourteenth and P s'treeta.
They will handle a full line of automo
bile specialties. John O Regan, president
et.thC.-NatlonaJ Automobile Supply Com
pany, is Interested In the new company.
The Smlth-Trew Company are making
some changes In their showroom. Be
ing crowded for space, they have arrang
ed to build a balcony In the rear of the
room to be used as the office.
To quote "Bill" Barnhsrt. of the W.
P. Barnhart Company, who handle the
Pullman line, "tomorrow morning, with
my crew consisting of Paul Barnhart
and Wilbur- Leech, wo will hit the" trail
for New York to remain until the show
Harry Allen, probably one of the first
car owners in Washington, and his Bulck
are a familiar sight, on the streets of
Washington. Harry claims that he might
Just as well get along without his right
arm as to do without an automobile, so
necessary a part of his business has the
"I do not feel that any sale Is com
pleted when a man receives his car,"
says George Davis, who handles the re
tall end of the Harper-Overland Com
pany, local distributers for the Over
land. "Every owner is entitled to the
kind of service that will enable him to
secure the most efficient use of his ma
chine. That is the kind of service wo
aim to give."
I R. Gcmmll, manager ot the Goodyear
Tire and Rubber Company. left for Rich
mond and Norfolk yesterday. He will
return this evening.
SEEKS MERCHANTS' REPORTS.
Sab-Section of Retail Organisation
Will Meet Dally.
Communications were sent out jester-
day by Charles J. Columbus, secretary of
the Retail Merchants' Association, ask
ing the chairmen of the thirty-six sec
tions of that organization to call meetings
of their suborganlzations for the prepara
tion of annual reports.
It is planned to have the actions meet
every day. beginning next wek. to pre
pare such reports for submission to Presi
dent R. p. Andrews, that he may draw-
up his liscal iitatement for presentation
at the annual meeting next month.
Anacostia River Will Be Dredged.
A contract for dredging SOO.000 cubic
yards of bottom from the Anacostia Riv
er, near First street southwest, has been
awarded to the Mar J land Dredging and
Contracting Company, of Baltimore. The
contract u let by Col. Flagler, en
gineer officer In charge of river and har
bor works In this vicinity.
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CHRISTMAS POSTAL RUSH
IS LARGEST ON RECORD
Local Postoffice Receipts 20.7 Per
Cent Bigger Than Those of
Figures gien out by the City Post
office yesterday Indicate the business done
by the office between December 1 and
: was the largest In th history of the
office for that period. The receipts by
the office for that period weic J133.iTS.ll.
or M.7 per cent more than for lHSt year.
The office dispatched 30.CS sacks of mall.
or C per cent more than during the
Christmas holidays of last year.
The number of pieces of first-class mall
passing through the office In the twent
three dais whs 3.W1.JJ9. or an Increase of
15 per rent; sacks received from trains.
I9.S3S, a per cent increase: while the
Increase of letters received from trains
for local delivery is estimated to be 3
"Reports given out by the rostoffice De
partment jestcrday showed Increases in
the nation's Christmas mall of from IS
. . II lUHFY'N Ml Al ! II - II ' H S
vcivibu sec ne l
to 4A Der cent over a vear azo. the a-
Lerage Increase being S per cent.
French Socialists Indorse War.
Paris, Dec. 3. The National Congress
of the French Socialist Party before ad
journing adopted a resolution demanding
that the war ho carried on until Alsace
and Lorraine are won back by France
and the Independence of Belgium and
Turk Shells Hit Enemy Ships.
Constantinople, Dec. 30. In a great ar
tillery duel between all the Anglo-French
warships at the Dardanelles and the Tur
kish batteries near Sedd-el-Bahr one,
battleship and a cruiser were struck
by 'Turkish shells. It is officially an'
German Soldiers Killed in Wreck.
Berlin (by Sayvllle wireless). Dec. 30.-
Eighteen German soldiers were killed and
forty-seven wounded when a train filled
with troops, who were on furlough, jump
ed the tracks at Bentschen station, near
Ostriches can travel at a rate of more
than 100 miles an hour.
I I I I II II I M I II I I Jill II i II ll-f-V
i a J r m mm !
Christmas Diners Ate Goody
Share of Gobblers Quo
x tation Is Advanced.
STRAWBERRIES ARE HIGH
Shad -Will Be Provided by MarkiU
Tomorrow Butter Prices Have
( Slight Gain.
Th bumble chicken probably will re.
plara the stately turkey as the luxury
of the New Year's dinner table. Turktja
were cheap and there were many of
them on the Christmas markets, but that
la why there are only a few now. So
many .turkeys ware erteaat Christmas
tables that the bird has become rare.
A week aeo th price was S and 3
cents a pound. Yesterday the quotation
as-Xto X) cents.
Dealers clve only one reason for the
advance or ten cents a pound within a
week. The turkey is scarce, they say.
They are forced to be content with short
supplies and many of them fill the nerd
with chickens. Roosters are quoted at
u cents a pound, hens at S, chickens at
S, and the most expensive of the list,
broilers, at S cents.
And then there are strawberries, which
are quoted at 75 cents a quart One deal
er said he received three boxes yester
day morning for his day's supply. An
other extraordinary nrst-of-the-year edi
ble will be shad, which Is scheduled to
arrive here tomorrow. The price
will be within 'reason. Salted meats ad
vanced two cents a pound in the retail
markets. This advance, however, did
not affect bacon.
Butter prices also have climbed up
ward In many market booths, although a
few dealers have not followed suit The
top quotation now Is fixed at .', cents
a pound, an advance of five cents. Dealers
say supplies are short
Quotations announced yesterday are:
TtniaaT, dot., KaXL Klthrrtd. dm.. 9.
Swthmi, doc, ps. Montr, dot., 3).
Sot erMntrr. lb.. aU. Medium, lb., X:
Baaovilfd, Ib.,9D. Oleo, Pa. Ij3fl.
Chlckfttf, lb., a. Iloartnt. lb., li.
Tuiteji. ft.. M. Bivikn, lb. S.
Hm. lb., m Knts, cseb, W.
IXtfks. lb., 3(3.
I'otston. V pk. 10. hwrct poUtm. li r.. li.
luunn, dudcb. . Iuiicr, hmo, JOxU.
Cflrrr. ban. Ills. Onloru, busefc. 1 for i.
Curombm. US. Turali. U-t.. 10.
Strin, brans, t. IS. Tumatot, lb., S.
ftpinidi. Hr.. J5.
Buuu. doc, UsSl iraifiult. fell.
Aplfea, .. 11 loon. doc. lal
Allifterpriri.MA.). IIumppIct. eieh. 7X3.
OrmrM. lb., 15. urusts, ., ltaTt
blnnbrrtiu, qt, rj.
Brut ml, lb., SsS. Ilunhurter. lb.. StM
Vl Ji. IbL. S30. llrtf lir. lb.. II.
Cbm f4 barf, la rout, llion. lb., 1U3).
lb., SiS riir liter, lb., J0.
Vimt frd lf. la Uesk, Bac. ttcor, lb., S.
Ih.. 3a3S. Smolrd ban, lb., ltiZl
Gr.ft.ftd brf, la reait, ?aasasr. lb., 22.
lb. 1SO0L Mutton, lb.. 16.U
Urusfrd lf, in tk. .Mutton, ftcwtns. lbu. C4
lb., lad. ii
Mixed eatllr, is roaat. Bacon. alloFd, lb., X.
lb-. RalS. Umh. jrartlne. IK. -
Miird otlle, in teak. Ro.lt tctk. lb., Uais.
IK. Mall ' Coroad beef, la, JsaK.
rork aflouMer. lb.. Halt
ba baaa. IK, I. Bntters. lb., KS.
Ccd. lb., IS. tmb Halt. St.. M.
8aloon. lb., 3. Halibut, lb., A.
IVtwt. Ih, lOalS. Ojatrr.. qt, Mat).
White per, lb.. XalS. Vlonodrn. Ih. CI.
Spanish mackerel, lb. X. Tiled. Ih., IS.
tlamt. qt.. X. White bait, S.
Vlnrflah. lb.. 3ft3.
Funeral services for Adam Oadilis, life.
lone resident of Kast Washington, and
prominent here In fraternity circles, who
died on Tuesday at his residence, 1SS 'A
street southeast, will be hld this after
noon at I o'clock at the home. Burial
will be In Congressional Cemetery. Itev
C Rochford Stetson, rector of Trinity P.
K. Church, will officiate. Thero will be
Masonic services, under direction of
Naval I-odire. JCo. 4. F. A. A. XL, and De
Molar Mounted Commandcry. No. i.
Funeral scrlces for Charles K. Bern-
hard, for many ears a local business
man. who died on Monday following a
nervous breakdown, were held yesterday
afternoon at the family residence. 817 P
street nor.thwest, under auspices of Leba
non Lodge, No. 7. V. A. A. M. He leaves
his wife. Mrs. Helen Bcrnhard; one sis
ter. Mrs. J. It. Mothershcad, of this city,
and one brother. Harry J. Bcrnhard, of
HEAL ESTATE TRANSFERS.
Hxmpton' rrk Munkipil Realty Caaptsr to Hta
nh ITiomley. W 51 and 12, vjuare ftlSS. HO;
tslunp. 50 ctnt.
Birry FVm-piltrrick A. Unfrr ft vs. to Thornton
Canui, rart Irt 3. arction , tlO.
TTI Ntr ptaos aouthfatrt uid mIIcj brtwctn K ami
!, New Jerary atranr ind First atrrft northwest
Same to same, lot Id. qnare 878, and part
trrigiaal lot 9, viuare 659, $10.
Reaerroir. View-Walter R, Wllmn ft nr. to Mabel
E. Hausden. lot Z, block . $10: Ktmp, tl&.
Rockbuni-WllUam It. Dockett to rercy H. !Cuve.l.
lot I, Vi; stimp, GO cats.
Unfoln-Hcnier Mee to Katie Voa Mec. prt lot
IB, aretioa 5, $10, timp, ft) cratA
Hampton Part Mrmiei.! Realty Cooirany tq Rot-
ert Howard, lot 7, aquare 613, (10; atarop, SO
1710 Gatt Capitol t-trett rvortheaat-Thomaj Stewart
to John 8. Lewif, lot 2, aquarv WW, $1 atanp,
Sixteenth afreet and 3raiaacboiUa areoue cmthea.it
Samuel Shariro et na. to Martin Wfecand. half
Intereat In lota 14 to 2, aquare 1S. SU; aUmn,
South Kenilwcttli William Brown to Richard Dean.
lot 4. ffinare 51. HO; stamp, 50 rvcU (Mbjart
to life ratate of cractor).
North Colnmbta 1 1 rihta-Robert Smith rt nx. to
H. I. Taylor, lot , block 1, and lot 9. block f.
Illxvr and Mount Airy Alexander P. Hercti. trusts.
et ux. to Willi tm H. Shipley, part lot 1, 910;
it imp. fl.
19C7 Fifteenth rtrret northwet Man A. Maxwrll
to Mary C. Maxwrll. M 40. vinare 3. SI0.
Clior and Mount Ain-WlUlam H. Shipley et nx.
to Alexander l lieroo, rn iota 1 and 3. JTO;
Mount Pleavnt-Honpra A. Ooddard to 1 tarry A.
Kite. lcU 713 to 70 and 10CO. $10; lUmr, tZ20.
lit N fttreet Muthrat-Hcnry II. Herunann et !..
trustee, to Martin Wrijrand and Yiarlea U.
WortblBCtoo. trutteea. lot 111. aqTiarr 744. $630.
I, between Thliteenth and Fourteenth tre?t north
east-Rlchanl K. l"alro et nx. to RaUatom
Rocuta, lot IS. aquare north of 103, $10; at am p.
Falnlew- Heidita-t-Ved fl. Oldren. Iniater, to
Jafiiea II. JelTrey. I art lot 3. bloc I. i-; 4arap.
WEDDED IN A CONVENT.
Bridal Pnrtr Travels SKO Miles No
nn Coald Witness Ceremonr.-
epcrbl'to The Washington Herald. ,
Niagara Falls. N. Y.. Dec. aX-fte-cause
Sister Cecelia, a nun at Ktclla
Nlgara Convent, seven miles north of this
city, could not leave' tho convent to at
tend the wedding of her sister. Miss Mai j
Heldenkamp. PIttsburch heiress, and
Vincent V. Dwyer. also of Pittsburgh,
the entire bridal party traveled 7K miles
to th content for the ceremony today.
The Rev. Max MeuUed. chaplain of tho
At Low Cost '
Now a Reality
The low rates at which we are now furnishing'
electricity for cooking, is a great advantage to the
housewives of Washington and vicinity.
New Rate for Electric Cooking
Electric cooking is as much of an advance over other methods of cooking
as electric light is over other forms of light. It is heat perfectly controlled
absolutely pure. No odor no dirt.
A snap of f switch and a highly efficient electric oven bakes your bread
or cakes or roasts your meat A turn of other small switches and fireless
cooker compartments cook your vegetables. On electric ranges there are con
veniently arranged electric hot plates also, and their heat can be high, medium,
or low as you desire.
Cooking experts give electric cooking the highest praise for excellent
results. One of our customers who has used an electric range for a year and a
half said: "It is simply perfect. I cannot understand why electric ranges are
not used in every home," and this statement was made before this big reduc
tion occurred in the price for the electricity.
You can never thoroughly appreciate the superiority of electric cooking
until you have enjoyed its many advantages in your own home. You will
enjoy it some day just as you now enjoy the comforts of electric light, the
telephone, modem heating and other appurtenances of the modern home. But
why wait? Life is too short to put off securing the enjoyment of the blessings
that science has placed at your disposal.
Electric ranges can be secured from local dealers in electrical appliances
and from this Company. Our Commercial Department will gladly inform you
regarding the hows and' whys of electric cooking. :"
Potomac Electric Power Co.
Cor. 14th and C Sts. N. W.
Phone Main 7260
New York Hotel Arrivals.
New York, Dec 3D. Arrivals from the
Capital at Uotham hotels are:
' Miss Adams.
O. J. Allenbarj.
J. II. Brown.
J. K. Cullcn.
Mrs. J. I CUllen.
R. G. Duvall.
V. II. Karrand.
Miss C. M. Collins.
I.. S. Uoten.
II. K. Gloetzner.
J. M. Kelly.
It. F. Hcidel.
Miss J. Pennlncton.
IS. J. Howard.
C. II. Stephenson.
Miss R. McMahon.
Miss A. Toates.
tj. I). Miller.
II. 1. Wells.
J. A. Torralbas.
Miss J. C. McDonald
T. B. Nolan. Jr.
Ml II. U Webster.
H. A. Sherman.
S. Kann Sons & Co.. dry Roods, etc D.
Koss. dress goods and linings: 21i Fourth
King & o"". ,,r" goo1"- c,c-: M,ss
M. Kinder, ready-to-wear. Infants' wear,
muslin underwear and corsets; Cumter
land. Business rrprescntathes-S. Kann Sons
i- Co.. dry soods. etc: Miss I- It Wil
liams, candy: 215 Fourth avenue. Cumber
land. . . it
M. Goldenberg. dry goods, etc, 11.
Grunebaum. domestics, dress goods, silks
and white goods. Walliek.
King Palace. II. Klnc. dry goodi and
general merchandise. Cumberland.
Thomas A. Kenney Dead.
New York. Dec. 3n. homas A. Kenney.
one of the best-known newspaper nun
New York, died today of he.irt disease
after four months' Illness. He was i!
Germany Kecognizes Carranza.
ller'ln vla I.ondon. Dec. 30. Gernuny
hns extended recognition to the dc Tacto
go eminent of Mexico headed by Gen.
BAND CONCERT PR0GBAM
Ily Hie L'nittd States SolJitra' ll.TO,
UaoU, Julr S. M. Ztoimcrmann. lnteUir.
at Slanl-r Hall HiL" riminl at : o'rUrk.
Marrii. -(inljlimtar". StMrlU
Ditrturr, '''The lta'fcu in AlidiV'..Blil
Mcicraii. "Loie. lift, U ll Hrt"..!5ilf.i
SdrHion. "Bocracrio" Snri
C1.arrtLvWit. "Arntie MllsBfr."' Chktn
IHnuer" - K"Jlf-e
VaK. fitlitVine. "EaleUlta" Urrrsrt
It-mlnifc-DTa o! llatana, "A MsM. on
the l-rail" - J.'1.
Hnalr. "Noraaj" .ITaoier
The 8Ur pantnl Banner."
(Apprarefl by Pdblk Utilities Cei
First $1.96, matUr sue, lie per kilowatt hew.
All over $1, monthly use,
3c per kilowatt hour
SEEN AND HEARD
BY GEORGE MINER
Special Correspondent of Th Waskatftoa Herald.
(Copyright. 1013, by the MeClure Newspaper SyadlcateO
New York, Dec. r The maor of
New York did not slam down the New'
He left It half way up.
It's generally taken off altogther, and
thrown In the scrap hcai. ,
He has decreed up may reel till three,!
instead ot till six. as usual on Ncw
Year's, or one on ordinary days. i
Lots of people will condense and ion-'
They will be just as" drunk at three)
as they would have been at six. i
Some have started already. .
Uroadwav was full of Jags tcxla '
There haven't been so many sime
Cleveland was elected. ,
The wind blew a man's hat off.
He was a long, thin, flat man, -like
the river Platte.
He chased the hat, slipped and sprawl-1
ed full length across Forty-second street,
and lay there looking around.
All traffic stopped.
They were afraid to run over him.
They would .iave liked to kill him
Chauffeurs swore and honked horns.
Car drivers swore and clanged bells.
Truck drivers Just swore.
A cop came up.
"Wiiatta you doin down there?"
The man lay still.
"lxoklng for my hat."
That offended the cop and he took
Another was tacking back and forth
across the sidewalk, shifting his load
wftli each tack.
He was about to step on a grating over
a sidewalk elevator.
It w:ih thrown open.
A taker In while with floury face shot
"Gliosis:" ellcd the Jag. and galloped
A small child na.i tlrcsM-d In one of
those fiixzy, brown v. o,,! pulls, silting on
"Hello:" said anoth'-r Jsx. '
"Soipc one's dropped a Teddy bear.
He picked up the child by the arm.
The ch'ld le out n squeal.
II? let out n squawk.
"Help: It's come to llfel"
Still nnother stood with natch In hand,
looking at the wind' dial on Ihi- Herald
Building and tiying to get the right time.
It's hard to tet your watch that way.
Harder than by consulting an elevator
Indicator, or tlfc fare register In a street
And still H Isn't New Years yet.
But these have been strenuous holidays.
Tim,s must be good.
Everybody has money to spend, or act!
At any rata the stores hare been
jammed, and the street ears crowded.
As crowded as that railroad ear seal
w hen Judge Taft curled up in It and spent
A Chinese princess Is slnglnc In New
Sh has a Bowery accent mod sings
That's what comes of letting China. b
Next thing you know Vernon Castle
will get after them.
And the Chinks will be fox-trottlnr en
those funny shoes with soles that are all
Mrs. Castle says she and Vernon an
not going to be divorced.
The theatrical reportars keep sarins
Mrs. Castle rises to ask If that is th
only way she can get publicity now
adays. As publicity, she Is thankful for the
As a statement ot fact, aha la fnfllr
nant. But she has a. kind heart, and so takia
the thankful pose and lets the story go.
Horses can ba eaten.
The New Tork board of health has da
Rut why eat horses when you can cat
The allies pay big money for hor
Terrapin would be cheaper.
That's all for today.
Italians from U. S. Join Colon.
Home.. Dec. . The Italian reserv
ists from the United States, whose
number Is said to be enormous. hav
now all joined the colors. Every
trans-Atlantic steamer that has ar
rived since May has conveyed hun
dreds of reservists. Not a single on
or these steamers was attacked by a
Central Roads' Conviction Sustained
Trenton. N. J.. Dec. SO. The conviction
of the Central Itailroad of New Jersey in
Federal Court and the penalty of KWH
Imposed upon It for granting rebates to
tho I-chlKh Coal and Navigation Comrany
In violation of the Klklns ait was sus
tained by Judco Mcl'herson In Unltsd
States Circuit Court of Appeals hire
day. . -
.: t J