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Evening star. [volume] (Washington, D.C.) 1854-1972, January 22, 1923, Image 23

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' O.S. BUILDING CODE
! CUTS HOME COSTS
I * . *■ - t.
f
Cheaper and More Substan
* tial Structures Recommend
ed in Report to Hoover.
AID TO HOUSE BUYERS)
i
Uniform Regulations Would Help
{ to Standardize American-
Built Homes.
Cheaper and more durable homes
•for the American people may be con
'etrueted along the linos of a report
made public today by the building
rode committee of the Department !
Os Commerce, which Secretary Hoover
declared would result “not only in a
Very appreciable money saving to mil
lions of American families." but will
have a positive influence toward bet
ter housing that cannot he counted in j
Hollars.
, j In a letter to Ira 11. Woolson, chair- j
r tnan of the committee. Secretary j
Hoover rays the now building code j
V ill be • helpful not only through 1
practical use /by municipalities in !
building codes and in promoting j
greater uniformity in codes through
out the country, but that with its]
nppendix it will prove directly useful I
lo owners and builders of dwellings
generally. The committee making ]
the report includes representatives of ]
the principal architectural, engineer- !
Ing and other professional societies. ]
The committee recommends that
building codes permit eight-inch solid
brick and six-inch solid concrete
walls for two-and-a-half and three- j
story dwellings accommodating not j
more than two families each. Only i
about 40 per rent of the present city j
building codes- investigated permit
t eight-inch walls in such dwellings, j
Eight-inch walls of hollow tile, hoi- j
low concrete block or hollow w;alls of .
brick are permissible, hut may not j
exceed twenty feet in height, with an i
additional live feet to the peak of the
gable. Frame construction would be
limited to two arid a half stories.!
under the recommendations of the
committee.
Metal lath and plaster on wood
studs properly firestopped is approved
for party and division walls., but at ;
least every alternate wall in row
bouses muAf be eight-inch solid brick
or concrete or twelve-inch hollow ,
masonry.
Requirements for qualify of hollow-j
.masonry units agree fairly well with
practice, but those for brick :
are somewhat below the medium
grade established -by the American
Society for Testing Materials. The j
report recommends revised working :
stresses for limber used in dwellings. I
based on investigations of the Fnited ■
Slates forest products laboratory. '
For other materials experimental j
work of the bureau of standards was I
freely drawn on.
lave toads to be required as basis j
for design are forty pounds per •
square foot for floors of wood. And 1
thirty pounds for monolithic floors or
those of solid or ribbed slabs.
* Foundation walls of brick are re
quired to be twelve inches thick for
excavated inclosures, and similar con
crete walls shall be as thick as the
walls they support, but tint less than ■
eight inches. Special hollow building i
tile twelve inches Thick is permitted!
i for foundation walls of frame build- l
' ings.
In addition to the requirements in i
the code itself, the appendix contains I
information on i.V quality <>f ma- ■
f{'rials which should be used for good ;
results.
PLAN WOP MEETING i
OF ADVERTISING CLUBS I
i
.Arrangements are well under way for)
< the 1924 convention of the Associated,
Advertising Clubs of the World, to be ■
held in Condon. it was learned :
today. All of the allied countries have :
been invited to send delegates, and :
present plans of the British and Amer- '
ican committees contemplate a large j
attendance.
F. A. Wilson-Lawrenson. chairman •
of the American “On-to-London” com- I
mlttee, who has been In London for
the past two months conferring with
the publishers and advertising men of
Great Britain, sails for home on Janu
ary 27, on the S. S. Mauretania, arriv
f ing In New York February 3. He will
be accompanied by Sir Chartes Hig
ham, who is chairman of the British 1
“On-to-London” committee. I
Final arrangements for the con- I
vention will be definitely decided at |
the annual convention to be held at !
I Atlantic City in June of this vear 1
The convention will probably he"held I
on the grounds of the British cm- 1
pire exhibition at Wembley, a short i
b«s ride from the city of London. !
The cost of the convention is to be I
borne by public subscription, and the
first subscription for the- purpose I
was 110,000 given by the British Na- I
lional Press Association. j
A total of SIOO,OOO will be raised |
by the Tlurty Club, and it is expected 1
that at least 5.000 delegates will be I
in attendance from North and South
America. Australia. European coun- I
/tries. Africa. India. China and Japan. I
* including Great Britain and Ireland, j
THREE EXECUTED IN ERIN.
Men Reported to Have Been Cap
tured After Bridge Destroyed.
BELFAST, January 22.—The Dun
dalk correspondent of the Exchange
Telegraph reports that three man resi
dents were executed today. Official
confirmation was lacking.
The dispatch says that the men were
captured in County Monaghan three
weeks ago, after the destruction of a
bridge.
, Dozen Greenwich
■ Village Flappers
Taken in Day Raid
SEW YORK. January 22.—Green
wich village, heart of.Bohemia, is
to be “cleaned up,” the police an
nounced yesterday when a dozen
girls, whose ages ranged from
fifteen to twenty-two years, and
as many university and high school
boys and youthful clerks were ar
raigned in court on charges of ,
violating the Mullan-Gage state
prohibition law, disorderly con
duct, Intoxication and juvenile de
linquency. .
Four of the youths were held
In bail for grand jury action on
charges of liquor law violations,
and seven of the girls were Incar
cerated In a home for wayward'
minors, to be sentenced tomorrow..
Sentence was suspended in the’
Other cases. .
The arrests were made in a raid
early yesterday on a West 4th
street case, where, the police said,
* they found the youthful prisoners
’ ■ drinking and dancing objectiona
bly.
The raid, they explained, was in
response to pleas of civic bodies
that Greenwich village be “made a
decent place to live in."
Abe Martin Says: j
| tCfeljsfsgft
i
Letter Mapes kin start any!
make o’ car, an’ he hain’t been in 1
high school quite three months. |
(Copyright National Newspaper Service.)
fourMlureo I
IN TAKING 100 IN RAID I
j
Colored Men Held After Squad 1
Breaks Into Locked and Barred I
Fenton Place House. #• ;
Four policemen were injured, none j
of them seriously, in a spectacular 1
raid made early Sunday morning on J.
the premises at 53 Fenton place j
northwest, when more than 100 young
colored men were placed under ar
rest. The doors and windows of tV
house, the police say. were securely
barred, and the raiding squad had
to break its way through. The crowd
arrested till'd nine patrol wagons.
Th«y were taken to the second pre
cinct station house. In the melee
that followed the entrance of the po
lice. razors flashed and pistols cracked, j
Both officers and men in the house i
'were* tiring, but none of the shots j
•ook effect. The furniture of the :
house was wrecked, and a large qiian- I
tity of whisky was poured out on j
the floors to prevent the officers from )
securing evidence of violation of the !
national prohibition law.
Mary Collins, proprietress of the |
house, was charged with operating a |
disorderly house and permitting gani-s
ing on her premises. When arraigned [
in the United States branch of Police j
Court today before Judge John P. Me-J
Mahon, she waived a preliminary!
hearing and demanded a trial by Jury.
The case went over without date.
Among those arrested and being
held, the police say. there are several
fugitives from justice. Others will
be chargd with disorderly conduct,
assaults, carrying concealed weapons
and other offenses.
After the police had mastered the
situation and made a clean-up of the
premises a large number of of mod
ern automatic high-power pistols
were gathered up that had been dis
carded by the colored men in the
rooms.
Those making the raid were: Lieu*.
Davis, chief of the whlsKy squad.!
with Sergl. J. D. McQuade, Precinct i
Detectives Bauer and Bridoe and >
Revenue Officers Ruby, Fowler, I’ack- i
ard and Burrell.
D. C. PRIEST RESIGNS.
Father Kervick Would Quit Holy
Nami Pastorate.
The resignation of Rev. Thomas J. i
Kervick, pastor of the Holy Name j
Church, 11th and K streets northeast, j
has been tendered to tne Arcnblshop i
of Baltimore, it was announced today, i
Resolutions adopted at meetings of !
the parish organizations asked that 1
the archbishop withhold action on ‘
the resignation anil requested Father I
Kervick lo reconsider his determina- .
tion. Father Kervick for more than !
twenty-live years has been pastor of j
the church and recently conducted a j
drive for funds for a new church and :
school, in which more than $125,000
was raised.
The Jobseeker —You belong to the
regular organization, do you not?
The Political Boss—Not so it can
be noticed. The regular organiza
tion belongs to me.
Graduate Eyea Examined
McCormick Madieal
College (Haaset Fitted
DR. CLAUDE S.SEMONES
Eyesight Specialist
406-410 McLxchlen Bldg.
10th and G Sts. H.W.
Phone Main 721
Try Muth First \
. i
, • i
!
' - j
;
For Creaky Joints !
Just rub on the new application i
called Joint-Ease if you want to I
know what real joint comfort is. j
It's for stiff, swollen, or pain
tortured Joints, whether caused
by rheumatism or not.
A few seconds’ rubbing and it i
| soaks r}ght in through skin and
flesh right down to ligtment and
bone.
It oils up and limbers up the
joints, the inflammation
and reduces the swelling. Joint- •
Ease is the one great remedy for 1
I all joint troubles, and Peoples i
I Drug Stores and other live j
| druggists are dispensing It dally )
—a tube for 60 cents.—Advertise- i
ment.
{FOR SKIN TORTURES!
! j
Zemo, the Clean, Antiseptic j
Liquid, Just What You Need
Don’t worry about Eczema or
other skin troubles. You can have
a clear, healthy skin by using Zemo,
obtained at any drug store for 35c,
or extra large bottle at s!.#♦.
Zemo generally removes Pimples,
Blackheads, Blotches, Eczema and
Ringworm and makes the skin clear
and healthy. Zemo Is a clean, pene
trating antiseptic liquid. It is easily
applied and costs a mere trifle for
each application. It Is always de
pendable. ,
coucml
PISO'S agd
whlmmi w-|
WBBHIBBICiiiIB li
BMMfliCllflflMllltiM 60c evcrywkcM. ■
i ii H r
THE EVEKING STAR,! D. . MONDAY, JAKtTART 22. 1923.
Woobmath mdmf MBs.
Open 9:15 A.M. 10th, llth,‘F. and G Streets, Close 6 P.M. W
.. . .... ■; 1 U
~ 1 ' Beautiful Crepes the ; Vogue in . r- -i January Sale “ O
f New Frocks for, Women , Linen Sheets *is
’ Plat crepe, /soft lustrous erspe, in a beautiful MOdemfePllCC
, . shade of gray, shows- graceful drapings at the side, caught Hemstitched Pure I ir.cn For a G°CK* Cowhide
* m&j. , Sheets from Flanders, size TraVelbeßai?
charming in .UnsAa!v.£ blue frock, handsomely beaded in \MmO J 72x99 inches; elegant qual- A iflVWUlg Vag
gold and crystal beads, $59.50; Georgette crepe, in black, .. _J\ , ty pr j ce Jow for January Suitable either fora man or
is worn over an underdress of black and" white-printed - 'S- I 7 \ tin nalr * a woman is this 18-inch gen-
Egyptian crepe, $65; *hil« Cantbn:crepje.-Sitin-back- crepe ’ I ) . ? ine c . owhi ? e , trave ’, ,n & ba P ’
and Chcnillf crepe are shown inA-atyfei, delightful mSdes. \V~7 / on'Tirn'irs? loc'k".
Gray, navy, cocoa, brown and black ' » ■ cases, * January sale price, leather lining and three
arc most featured for afternoon. ** $3.95 each. pockets, in black, brown or
Prieei to r ‘ j I ' Uneii SectiDß, Second floor. Goods Section, Fi ht floor,
a Women 9 Doi* TBIN •. *'. •!' " *
J ~\ Velvet Brocade A Revival of the Old.
— ll —■ ./• • You cannot' help but recog- , ings,firings from abroad many
A rn t - T7 f . . nize the great saying that Tils' typical old
ax. a 13. t FlO : xiVCFyOnC IS this lowered price ofTcrs; Some of them partly finished
r rw , llm W '’-W If J IT? , i-itit ert for this handsome velvet with the colors laid ready for
for MISSCS WHH WR xU// - Wearing FELT brocade in charming designs. lor com!
rr . • • —or some smart and. attrac-. on self color georgette, has njction of’the backgrounds,
k LI 1 ' “SutiXH! , , ion reallv see them to
t J/fJv C ° ni^inat *° n fCU unusual vogue this
appreciate just what they are _ I
Breen navy blue, $13»50. ■ AMONG THE MANY BEAU
.VTS bj T: ■ . . Tid II rqi adc v An Embroidery Seetion. Second floor,
find equally lovely—with its col- d v J • Scans in plaid wool, fringed at i irul tULUKN— brown in
lace, and the unusual shirred \ lali I L if'kdl. dcverly quiise. jadc P aimondgreen, gold. j* Arrival nf
satin ornament with long ties - - • I I I r f trimmirfgs of straw or felt it- tangerine, cherry, henna and /IM uul •'/
of georgette in a contrasting I- t 1 W se * a h °f these as.new. black on white.
shade—showing the penchant' J. yMI ' Conors jhow much of thq lovely silk Beefier. Second jw,r. \jIOVQ Sl/ri \ GStS
His.-cs’ Section, Third floo fc .. ■— * Ullllaery Seetion, Third floor. * January Sale T1 ° 7,< f B 00,1 e s
. .. y. _■ , ;. . . The styles that every girl
Paisley Designs Ploy an : V . A Smart Ft IT CORSETS beautiful mid of qualities
important Part in Neto X* hWllnii X U1 that past experience tells us
. Suit Blouses 7 ; Scarf or Choker’ “'Sow*?*
i— — "■■■-- . • style, self strap', with picot
—and are almost Certain to bt prts- accompanies almost-CVCry “ ” a Exceptional models, sash- edge that adds daintiness: pink
. ent either as the blouse itself Or in the smart costume. • , c , t . . and idle are the shades, $2.50
' fill trimming: while the new hip length cftl-Are UvrlV mint - ionedofbeautifulfabr.es; , * t
M* \ l overblouses fall in line withl.thi new °, *- y . ™ n . w ell made and excellently Glcne bilk Bloomers, elastic at
suits, and since Suit coats are'bloused •• scarfsaod fox jn im«- . r. f ~ * waist and knee, well remforceil;
and belted around, the hips,', so also * tatien blue, taupe and brown. cut to fit one comfortably, dainty pink shade $2.75
/ are many of charming ovir- ■- soft, silky Fox. sizes left; 25, 26. 27, 28, 29. r , cjo.
blouses; typified in .thu attractive Scarfs, in taupe and •’• „ u k
• model sketched; an overbjouse col black; stone marten, Jap mar- a/! JJ ', ~ , -P;’ . ®
gy ‘ $ w- KC ,Lw t .e. , 1 Trco Elastic Girdles, and maize $3.50
/fflrM'' Other New Spring Bloustv stole, *Ui. • Mnyw \ 1. $2.25 r, «•», m * „
/ handsome Siberian Squirrel If Wli >1 I' Glove Silk Bloomers,, well rem
«AV |si7stO|U«7s Stole, $l4O. mM yl |l I Fashioned of rich pink satin forced and have elastic at waist
VV P Bioue Scettea, Third floor. V ' ‘ Beautiful Eastern Mink Stole, ._i % A 1 and surgical webbing; sizes and knee: heavy quality in
// -=v -tail trimmed. sltS. • ‘ left: 23, 24, 28, 29. 30, 31, 33. pink, orch!d and white.. $525
- IMr flecttM, Third floor. • Corset Section, Third floor. . Underwear Section, Third floor.
,'f * *_
A Galaxy of Color T Os P J \\TT
Marks the Arrival of J atUiary OZiC OliVCt-ri2itC(i W
New French Ratines At Extraordinarily Low Prices
ful rose, greens and blues ^ x y ''■*> * M y.
Promises to Be Popular Again This Spring *
IN BEAUTIFUL NEW SPRING - ■ r. -
bou,buckskin, nist, golf red, delft blue,
and navy, brown and black. Haying prepared tor this special January selling of Silverware by co-operating
54 inches wide} $225 yard • • .r ; with!a very large and well known silverware maker, we are able to offer values of
Wool Dress Goods Section, Second floor. '.WV • -CXtTaOrdinary lllCflt. ,
- ‘ This sale will consist of several hundred pieces of’silver in designs of artistic beauty,
You are aluays sure of beauty and 10n,% service in * and in pieces and sets that are most serviceable and lasting.
WWTTALL RUSS'-; At*. agio
a -■' attention. - Vegetable Dishes, double, end Tea Sets, three pieces. .
Here you Anay sec the advance spring patterns * • or top handles. • Water Pitchers, plain Butler
Persian and Anglo-Kerman Wiltons ol superlative ekedr! ; .: . * ‘ Sugar and Cream Sets, ham- finish.
lence. They are artistic, the colorings are TwdttdfcitfU /; ? < . . , mered. Water Pitchers, hammered
blended, soft and refined. The weaves are tight, close and . £i, li Sandwich Plates, ham- Cheese • and Cracker Set?. finish.
lasting. For beauty, for satisfaction, for Service;ydtt-ean - mered, plain or pierced * three designs. Gravy Boat, on tray, Butler
always depend on Whittall Rugs. ik? • .\ . • •’ .Candlesticks, hammered. 8 finish. • . .
•a- . ■--- tv® 53 ! _ , j . inch size, $5 pair, Meat Platters, 15-mch size.
And you can always depend Won enjinlsys of y. ; v Bread Trays, hammered Bread Trays, hammered. Bowl Compotes, on stand,
being among the largest and best selected.. . :and Butfcj- finishes, plain ' Sandwich Plates, with han- pierced edge.
9X12-PT. SIZE— • 6 «9-PT. ,£i~f:arid pierced edges/ . f dtcs. .
Anglo-Persians, $135. - - ' Candlesticks/ ‘ • A4- <tfC
Teprac ?i , e , each. $7 /
a ? ippr gryg 4.6^7. 6- FT,SIZIt—♦-* . -h 8-mch Size,. ■ . Coffee Sets, three pieces—
tiuq ‘ • Meat Platters, octagon or pot, sugar and creamer.
Anglo-Perslanfl,. $123. . 7 f ■ - > Pitchers on plate. round ends, 14-inch, Butler Coffee Sets, four pieces—pot,
, . Teprac Wiltons, $79. 36*63-IN...SlZS^;^■j£4V.‘' '! : SetS,'2 pieces, finish. sugar bowl, creamer and tray.
27x54-IN. SIZE— . Angte-Per^flfej^i:; V ' ■ Vases, pierced patterns, But- - hTuit or Flower Baskets with
$lO, $12.50 and sl4. Anglo-Kerin^waD.^ ’ T v;i T; ■ numii.M rim fl»or. fer finish. -. . x ,- • handle, tall, artistic design.
Buz floettoa, sixth flopr. \ ‘ ' Teprac WfltQpa,-. ,'f« ;! '{ _—
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