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title: 'The Washington times. (Washington [D.C.]) 1902-1939, November 30, 1911, Last Edition, Page 13, Image 13',
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TP! WASHINGTON TIMES, THUKSDAY, NOVEMBER W, ttli.
t "" r J - J. 1
.( 4 - ,!-.'
OF CHURCH CROWNED
WITH THE REO HAT
Pomp and Splendor Feature
, of Cerernony All Eyes on
li American Prelates.
ROME, Nov. 30. With pomp and splen
dor second only In magnificence to the
.Investiture of a Pope, thirteen 'of the
Mlnetpen newly ,created. princes of the
Roman Catholic Church, today were
riven their red hats In the presence of
one of the most distinguished audiences
that was ever assembled In Rome.
Scares of Americans'' witnessed tho
ceremony? All were radiantly happy,
declaring the elevation of three of their
countrymen to membership In the Sacred
College Indicated the dawn of a new
and brighter era for the church In the
new world. ,
Cardinals Farley, O'Connell and Fal
conio were the center of all eyes during
Ule ceremony, and upon tho completion
of the services they were surrounded
by hundreds otpromtnent Catholics, all
ager to congratulate them upon their
elevation. Message? of congratulation
continue to pour In upon the American
All Well Pleased.
All the newly created "cardinals ex
pressed' themselves as well pleased over
the manner in which the ceremonies
had been conducted, and announced
they .were more determined than ever to
fulfill the trust which the Holy Father
had Imposed in them.
In pursuance of centuries-old custom
the ceremony took place In the Hall of
Beatification, one of the most magnifi
cent apartments In tho Vatican, ar.d
was attended by all the brilliance and
improssiveness that characterize papal
It brought out, too, one of tho moHt
distinguished and picturesque audiences
that has gathered In tho Italian capi
tal In years, Including all the members
of the diplomatic corps, the generals
and high officials of the various religious
orders In full uniform, the Swlas and
Noble guards in their brilliant regallaa,
the old papal nobility in the. insignia of
their various ranks, and the decorations
conferred on .them by tho Pope for
services to the church; a lartse reptc
scntatlon, of the old Roman "blauk
aristocracy," and even a goodly sprink
ling of tho now, "white aristocracy"
all In full evening dress despite the fact
that the consistory v,m held In the
Preceding the public consistory, tho
newly chosen cardinals met In the Sin
tine Chapel, and there. In the presence
of his holiness, the. older members of
the Sacred College, the superiors of the
various religious orders and other digni
taries, took their oaths as princes of the
Holy Roman Catholic Church.
4 The Pope's Appearance.
It was the arrival tn tho Sala Rcgla
of those who were permitted to witness
this preliminary cerenlony that con
veyed to an audience, which had already
been waiting Beveral hours, the tlr&t in
timation that the Pope's appearance for
the public, conferring of the red hats
was to be momentarily expected. In
spite-of trie-; exalted positions in tho
world1 occupied by most of those in the
assemblage, thaVe was at this moment
something of -fen undignified upiutng
and climbing upon benches for a first
'glimpse of the coming' papal procession
The Swiss and Noble Guards restored
order, and then, following a breathless
and rather nervous suspense, the pro
cession's actual approach was heralded
by a rigid presentation of arms by the
(Dead silence fell over the assemblage.
Preceded by Swiss and Noble guards,
the "Camerlerl" of cap and sword,
procurators general of the various re
ligious orders, "Paiafrenlerl," "Bus
solantl," "Camerlerl Begretl," and scores
upon scores of other attendants, all In
the rich and gorgeous robes of their
positions, there came, finally, the double
file of the old members of the College
of Cardinals, even more magnificently
garbed than those who had gone before
them, and then, at last, the Pope him
self, carried shoulder, high on the "Bed la
gestatorla," bestowing the papal bene
diction as he passed, and receiving In
turn the homage of the gathering.
Burst of Music.
A burst of music from the famous
Elstine Choir greeted His Holiness' p.p
psaraho. With, the seating of the Pope on the
throne, the ranging of the old members
of the College of Cardinals about him,
and the grouping at the throne's foot of
the .chaplains, whose duty It was to hold
the scarlet blrettas and gather up the
cardinal's robes, the ceremony of con
ferring the red hats began.
Approaching the throne one at a time,
the old cardinals first made their obe
diences, kissing the St Peter's ring,
Which His Holiness wore and each re
ceiving In return a salute from the
Then there entered from the Slstine
Chapel the new members of the Sacred
College. Advancing to the throne, one
fte another kissed first tho Pope's feet
and then hiB hand, and received an em
brace and a kiss on either cheek by
Pius. This ceremony was followed by
exchanges of the "accolade," or eccles
iastical embrace, each new cardinal
passing down the line of his seniors, be
ginning with the oldest and finishing
with the most recent creation.
Next came the actual Investment of
the candidates with the. Insignia of their
offices the famous led hat. which, as
the new cardinals stepped uo to the
throne In turn, was placed for a mo
ment -on the head of each by the Pope's
For'all of their three-foot brims, the
i-rowna of the hats testowed bv Hla
Holiness unon tho now cardinals ap
peared enihelv too mall to fit anyone.
s a matter of fnct, the hats aie never
worn except for tho moment following
their presentation to their future own
ers, and aside from symbolizing the
litter' rank, perve only to be hnner up
after their owner'a hayo died In the
t-hurches whsrd during life they pre
sided as cardinal princes. For actual
wear, the cardinals havo red zucchetttid
or skull caps. With red blrettas or caps
of more retmtIous iletUn.
Receive," said the Pope with the
presentation of ach lint, "for the lory
of Almlsht God and the adornment nf
the holy Apostolic S-o, this red hat. tho
sign of the unequaled dignity of the car.
Club Elects Officers.
The Eros Club, 1324 Massachusetts
avenue, has chosen these officers for
the coming year: President, Karl L.
Schaus; vice president, D. C. Bradley;
secretary. "William (3. Kubach; treasur
er. Calvin S. Cramer, and executive
committee, Kenneth Bovay, Alfred N.
Finn, and Karl I. Schaus.
Mr Om "HOMO flWNBttV
Ilautiv Rromo OikiM
Cm CoMb 0DyGrVw 2
TAFT NOW BEATEN,
Forces Opposing, Renomlnation of President Well Satis
fied With Situation Western Senators Are
Urging the Name of Colonel Roosevelt. , J
By JUbSQN C.
"President Taft already Is beaten for
renomlnation. Anybody with political
Judgment 'can' sco that." . ,
Thn nnmlrAr tvah nnn nf thfl mnnnirfrM
of the. progressive Republican orgnnlza- j
tlon that for months has been at work
to defeat Mr. Taft and nominate a
member of'the progressive group of Re
publicans. "That was the first thing we had to
accomplish," he continued, "and If I had
any complaint to make it would bo
because this much has becomo assured
too early, it would have , served our
purpqso bettor, as practical politicians
If It had not come so soon. But we aro
exceedingly well satisfied."
That Is the summary of sentiment
among the antl-Taft Republican leaders
who have come back to Washington
for the session of Congress. They de
clare that the uncertainty Is not, today,
whether Mr. Taft can be defeated, but
who can be named as standard bearer
m his place.
Roosevelt, of course, loomed largest
among the possibilities, following the
demonstration foryhlm at Youngstown,
Ohio, Insurgent meeting a few days
ago. That performance was distinctly
demoralizing and discouraging to tho
li Follette organization In particular.
Things looked bluo for them until the
Roosevelt statement, through the Phil
adelphia North American, gave Justifi
cation for the Insistence that the ease
of Oyster Bay could not be ron.sld
ered. That presentation of Colonel
Roosevelts' purpose neither to be a can
didate nor to support any other man's
candidacy was received as altogether
satisfactory. For, as tho same progress
lv VqVr added:
"The Roosevelt outburst serwd to re
move the last shred of suspicion that
the party really wants Mr. Taft. PeO'
rile who had been meekly assuming thai
he was Inevitable Joined In the demand
for Roosevelt and now that they are
assured they can't have him, they have
taken the plunge, Broken away rrom
Taft, and are ready to look around for
somebody else with whom to cscpe
from the defeat they fear under Taft's
It must be said that this cheerful view
does not reflect by any means all the
antl-Taft Republican opinion. That
Roosevelt Is finally and inevitably out
of consideration is by no means ac
cepted by a large proportion of Repub
licans. These represent both the pro
gressive and the conservative camps, In
both of which the desire for the restora
tion of the ojd leadership is powerful.
That two or three very Important
Western Senators men of large national
Importance, conservatives who are sup
posed to control delegations from their
States, havo recently been diligently
talking Roosevelt, Is the latest claim of
the antl-Taft people. Senator TVarren
of Wyoming Is one of these, and the
fca - ir,
CHEVY CHASE TO GREAT FALLS LAND CORPORATION
OFFERS SUBJECT Af-AA A ft ft OF ITS BOND ISSUE
TO PRIOR SALE O O U U J V U If OF $1,500,000
First Mortgage Six Per Cent Ten-Year Gold Bonds
At 95, with a Bonus of Twenty Per Cent in Stock
Bonds dated January i, 1912. Total issue, $1,500,000. Interest payable January 1 and July 1 of each year at the United States
Trust Company, Trustees, Washington, D. C.
$500,000 subscribed to date.
$500,000 is retained in the Treasury for the Development of the Property.
PRICE OF BONDS, 95, redeemable after one year at the corporation's option at 105 and accrued interest. Subscriptions re
ceived in amounts of $5oo and upward. Each purchaser to receive a bonus of 20 in stock of the corporation, the par value-of which
is $100 per share.
THE SECURITY of the bonds is a firsi mortgage on 4,000 ACRES of land, fully improved by macadam roads and valuable
water rights, at Great Falls, which alone are estimated worth $1,000,000.
LAND immediately opposite the entrance to this property is now selling, by the foot, at from TEN THOUSAND to TWENTY
THOUSAND DOLLARS PER ACRE.
FOR THE PROMPT PAYMENT of the principal and interest the full credit and resources of the corporation, including the first
mortgage on 4,000 acres of most attractive land, forming a continuous holding between the'Chevy Chase Club property and the Great
Falls of the Potomac, and valuable water rights at Great Falls, are irrevocably pledged.
BONDS MAY BE EXCHANGED for land of the corporation at any time at the market price established by the corporation.
THE PURPOSE of this corporation is to develop these 4,000 acres of land, to be known as
For country homes, comprising VILLA SITES of from ONE to TEN ACRES each, the demand for which can be readily measured by
the many beautiful villas surrounding Philadelphia, New York, and other metropolitan cities.
THE IMPROVEMENT AND DEVELOPMENT of the property is in charge of the well-known firm of'WendelU& Treat (of
Philadelphia), who, in their, production of Overbrook and Wayne, outside of Philadelphia; Essex Fells and Jamaica Plains, outside of
New York City, and many other such country places, have earned a national reputation.
THE PROPERTY will be improved by building
A BOULEVARD 100 FEET WIDE AND 9 MILES LONG
Running through the center of the property, which is one mile wide, connecting with the United States Government Conduit Road at
the Great Falls of the Potomac, MAKING ONE OF THE FINEST LOOP DRIVEWAYS IN THE WORLD. An electric car line mak
ing direct connection with the city electric railways is provided for.
GOOD WATER SYSTEM, GOOD SEWERAGE, GAS and ELECTRICITY for LIGHTING and HEATING are provided.
These Bonds, With Their Convertible Feature, Offer an Unusually
Attractive, Profitable, and Safe Investment. Bonds Will Be Listed
For further information call at our offices, where plat of property and photographs may be seen.
CHEVY CHASE TO GREAT FALLS LAND CORPORATION
734 15th Street, Washington, D. C.
OFFICERS AND DIRECTORS:
H. BRADLEY DAVIDSDN, President.
ELDRIDGE E. JORDAN, First Vice President.
JOHN P. STORY,
SAMUEL 1. HENRY. Treasurer. M
R. E, L. YELLOTT.
story Is Insisted upon tn usually In
That Taft is losing ground Is further
Indicated by reports that Southern lead
ers lately, have been going to William
Loeb. late ilaht hand or Roosevelt, ask
ing advice. Would it not be better to go
slowly, to be wary, and cautious? they
ask. Would It not be safer to name
unlnstructed .delegations in the South4avestern governors who will visit Wash- i
and await developments, the while. keep-TSf n th.lnv J
lna mattcrn'ln hand or under pnntrolf
The beater of this news about Mr,
Loeb's confidences did not vouchsafe
Information as to the replies Mr. Loeb
is making to such suggestions. That Is
less Important than that tho Southern.
eis are getting concerned, about their,
Right atop of this report of Southern
demoralization, came today the positive
statement that on an antl-Taft move is
moot in me Republican national com
jnlttee. Want .Taft to Know.
A prominent Western Republican, Just
In from tho Mississippi valley region,
"It Is a fact that when the national
committee meets hero December 12, some
of ItB influential members and they are
not men who have been suspected of In
surgencyplan to go to the President
and tell him frankly of conditions in
their States. They want him to know
me mini auout nis weaknesses.
"There is cood reason to hollov that ,laB convinces memoers oi mo i;namoer
almostereve?yooav eTJe'know.morebout Zhcitlo'nalork Ce88'ty f d'n8
Mr. Taft's weaknesses with the country m!VLhnrVUn "v Vwfnrin.i win m.v
than he hlmseir knows. That Is not th enrfv Bjdfcsii ?of p thi ?erPntlon anA
icmarkable. People tell a man in hlsl h''e will Vset forth the financial relation
position the things most agreeable tolK,J""f"n'W-
oiX uri.j i in Lriw . . j v '"' entertainment will be worked out by
, d.eht.CrmLnr1. o,dS Ju.?L.n .iSith. Joint committee or the two bodies.
urge that as a. loyal ReDUbllcan he owes
to his party. ind to his own place In
history to withdraw from tho race."
That such a move will bo made seems
almost incredible, though the authority
for the statement Is excellent. That It
would move Mr. Tart rrom his determin
ation to' stand, to be nominated ir he
can, and to make tho best campaign he
knows how, Is also gravely to be
of Mrs. Kendrick
Sent to Natchez, Miss.
The body or Mrs. Nancy Paul Ken
drick, eighty-eight years old, resident
or .the District for the last quarter of
n century, was last night sent to
Natchez, Miss., for Interment tomorrow.
Funeral ceremonies were held In the
Metropolitan Baptist Church yesterday
afternoon, and two of Mrs. Kcnd rick's
daughters. Mrs. William Schofleld, and
Mrs. William Jeffers, accompalned the
body to Natchez. Other daughters are
Mrs. Jules F. Juouet, Mrs. E. K. Car
penter, and Mrs. Abby L,. Conkler. She
also Is survived by a son, Henry M.
WILL BE SHOWN TO
Joint Committee to Escort
Them About City In
Capt. James F. Oyster, president of
the Chamber of Commerce, today re
ceived a telegram from Rellly Atkin-
on. mntinirrtr nf the tour At the eleven
tatlon of the Chamber to an automobllo
ride about tho city and an informal re
The governors will be in charge of a
Joint committee of tho Chamber and
the Board of Trade between the hours
or 2 and 6. A meeting or the executive
committee of the Chamber (tomorrow
noon will be held to complete the details
of the entertainment.
Tho entertainment program, as out
lined today, consists of an automobile
trip beginning at 2 o'clock, with two
visitors and two members of the enter
talnment committee In each machine.
Tho committeemen will be charged with
the duty of telling the governors and
members of tho party as much about
District affairs as possible.
The fact that one of the governors
knew so little about the affairs of the
District that ho addressed a letter to
rw a.,wuwB -- --- - ..
the "Mayor of the City of Washington."
:. T m i
E. G. Duley Will Be
Buried In Rockville
Funeral ceremonies for Edmund G,
Duley, seventy-eight years old, of the
old and well-known Duley family of
Maryland, will bo held tomorrow morn
ing at 11:30 o'clock, at his home,
Eighth street northwest. Mr. Duley,
who died suddenly as he sat reading
in his room yesterday afternoon about
2 o'clock, had been a resident or tho
District ror years. He lived with hlB
sister, Mrs. Mary Qladmon.
After the ceremonies the body will
bo taken to Rockville, ror Interment In
the Rockville Union Cemetery, beside
the grave or his wire, Anne Lytton 1
ley. A son, Harry Duley, lives In
Luxury for,, Cats.
PHILADELPHIA, Nov. 30.-Slxtecn
pet cats to be displayed here will occupy
special suites at tho Hotel Walton, have
maids all their own and private waiters.
ARTHUR R. THOMPSON, Secretary.
W. W. ANDERSON.
FREDERICK H. TREAT.
J. W. LONG, General Manager.
UNITED STATES TRUST CO., Trustee, Washington, D. C.
IN ARMY Tfl DRILL
Officers From Civil Life to
Learn Manual, Tactics,
MaJ. Gen, Leonard Wood, chief ot
stair of tho army, said today. that the
War Department would assemble tho
fifty-four new second lieutenants just
commissioned from civil life at Fort
Leavcnwotthln ten days or two weeks
and organize them Into a company of
These budding lieutenants first will
have to become privates beforo they
can graduate Into full-fledged officers.
An officer will bo Riven command of
tho lucky forty-five, and for four
months they will bo drilled In the man
ual, In tactics, in army procedure, and
in the duties or privates.
Arter that they will be assigned to
tho infantry, artillery, or cavalry, and
will hpirln schooling fn the Individual
branch of the service In which thoy
happen to be.
This nolle v. is necessary, the general
said, in order to prepare the civilians
for their duty as officers. During the
"rough" work they will be allowed to
wear the second lieutenant uniform and
to have the privileges of officers in the
oarracKs ana eisewnere.
Anniversaries of. Birth
Fall on Thanksgiving
The birthday anniversaries of two
Amerlcun leglslatois and one Canadian
diplomat falls upon this Thanksgiving
Day. Dr. William J. Poche, who holds
tho office of secretary of state In the
Borden ministry in tho Dominion, Is
nfty-ono yearB old today. Dr. Poche
was elected to the House ot Commons
on tho conservative ticket in 1S96, and
linn hppn In Dominion Dolitlcs since.
Congressman William La Follette of
Washington and Congressman Luther
Mott of New York also ceieoraie louay,
Mr. La Follette, a new member or tho
House, who was successiui on a pro
gressive ticket. Is firty.one years old,
Mr. Mntt. also a Republican. Is thirty-
seven years old. Congressman Mott is
president or the New York State Bank
ers' Association and is one or the most
widely known bankers In the Empire
Congressman La Follette, prior to his
advent In Congress, was engaged ror
thirty years in tno iruu ana siock
ralslng business out In Washington.
Touring Governors Eat
Turkey In Detroit
DETROIT. Nov. i0. The Western
States' governors who are touring the
... .... n, tkiiln Thanlairtvlnir illnnpr
In Detroit today, and were entertained
by Mayor inompson ana me ooaru ui
commerce. This attcrnoon the govern
ors left for Toieao.
AS PLAIN "ROOKIES"
To Mrs. Patterson
DENVER, Nov. 80. Tha Patterson
case will pass Into history so far as
Denver Is concerned, when Mrs. Qer
trude Gibson Patterson leaves the city
with her parents tomorrow morning.
Happy over her acquittal of a charge
of murdering- her husband the woman
announced today that she would first
visit at Sandoval, III., with her parents,
and then .would go to Oregon to visit
a former rchoolmate. When she reachos
Sandoval, Saturday Bho will attend a
banquet In her honor.
Mrs. Patterson In the third woman
who has been acquitted of murder In
Denver within three months. All three
shot their husbands.
Opera Singer Sues
For Twenty Thousand
NEW YORK, Nov. 30,-Edna Show
alter, who was the 'first singer engaged
to take part in Henry W. Savage's pro
duction of "The Girl of tho Golden
West" In English, has begun suit ror
I2S.O0O damages against that manager.
Miss Showalter was engaged for
ninety appearances, and says that sho
was unjustly discharged after, two per
rormancos. She thinks the Italian in
fluence In the company, emanating rrom
Puccini's publishers in Milan, were re
sponsible for her difficulties.
Established 1867. Capital and Undivided Profits Over $l,9oo,ooo.
Same Rate, of
Both Large and
T HAS successfully weathered the financial storms of
nearly half a century, and is today, not only the OLD
EST, but one of THE STRONGEST savings depos
itories in this city.
Whether you have much or little to deposit, you will
find both satisfaction and profit in patronizing this conserva
tive old banking house.
Any amount from TEN CENTS upward received on
SAME RATE of interest paid on both large and small
More Than 30,000 Open Accounts.
WILiJAM D. HOOVER. .President
WOODBURY BLAIR, 1st Vice Pres.
FRANK W. STONE, 2d Vice Pres.
National Savings and
Cor. 15th St. and New York Ave.
ivhv my 10 oer cent to collection acenclet ?
Collect your alow accounts yourself and save ,
me commission. cmu up jui i .
loss account. iW euarantee you , will col
lect 1100 ana up ngni on m- rai u j"u
use our system and follow instructions; Don't
believe UT Then
Try It Out At Our Expense
Names and addresses of nromlnent local
business concerns using this system with
great success will be furnished upon request.
We haven't the time to barter this system
from door to door.
Answers to Inquiries and sales are belne
made lust as fast as we can attend to same.
A postal card will brine you the desired
Address: IDEAL SYSTEM CO.
Box 90, Wash. Loan and Trust Bids.
Capital aad Surplus. S2.300.000.
Make Every Dollar an Earning
dollar by keeping your surplus
money deposited in banking dept.
of this company. Interest paid on
all accounts; deposits subject to
check. Government control.
Union Trust Company
15th and H Sts. N. W.
Edward J. StellTrre. President
The Safest Investments
i thnm that do not fluctuate durlnc dls.
turbed conditions of the money or stock mar
kets. First deed of trust notes (first mort
Bases), well secured on real estate in the
lstrlcf of Columbia, constitute "gilt edge"
Investments. "'' " "" upon ins
financial responsibility ot Individuals or cor.
Dorations for their stability and are exempt
from taxation as personal property. Wo can
supply uch Investments In amounts front
t&M upward. Bend for booklet. "Concerning
Loons and Investments."
SWARTZELL, RHEEM &
727 15TH STREET N. W.
Goes Upon Warpath
CHICAGO, Nov. SO.-It took eight po
licemen half an hour to subdue Frank
Wajatawlcs. self-styled "executioner for,
the Czar,". when he tried to do some
executing early today.
Suddenly turning on his wife In an
Insane fit, Wajatawlcs declared that the
Csar had commanded him to cut oft
her head. The woman yelled (or Tfielp
and ran. 'Eight policemen responded
after a riot call and fully 200 spectators
watched their struggle.
Cured in One Day
As a rule a fow doses of Munyon'B
Cold Remedy will break up any cold
and prevent pneumonia. It relieves the
head, throat and lungs almost Instant
ly. Price IS cents st any druggist's, or
sent postpaid. .
If you need Medical Advice write to
Munyon's Doctors. They will carefully
diagnose your case and give you advice
by mall absolutely free. Address Prof.
Munyon, 63d and Jefferson streets, Phil
Interest Paid on
GEORGE HOWARD Treasurer
CHARLES E. NYHAN, Secretary
CHA8. C. LAMBORN. Asst 'Treas.
PRANK STETSON, Aest.Tr.Offlcer
Capital and 8urplus..fl,95.0M
Deposits Over M.000.000
attention to every provision
of your will is insured by
naming this company executor
We invite appointment in
all capacities of trust, giving
our customers the most satis
factory service at all times.
Th Washington Loan
and Trust Company,
Cor. 9th and F Sts.
JOHN JQY'EDSON, President
ISSUE OP STOCK
OPEN FOR SUBSCRIPTION
AND FIRST PAYMENT.
SHARES, S3.S0 EACH,
A Help in Home Buying.
Systematic monthly saving of small
amounts In the Equitable, with profits
added, will accumulate
and lay a
foundation for buylaa
paid on shares beforo ana
"tO after maturity computed from
date of first payment.
CoopertlTe Building Assoclatlom.
1003 F ST. N. W. . v
Pamphlets explaining the object, and s
advantages of the Association .fur
nished upon application at the. office.
John Joy Edson. President.
Frank P. Keeslde, Secretary.
jfir for him iBaV
flatf there's so little that JOAm
f a man can use that her' Wrj I
VA 1 1 hasn't grot. It's hard YV I i
f7Sjl to -decide, but the AyiV-
ifljSL "XMAS SUGGESTIONS" flul
11 jVsk on Classified page VVj