Newspaper Page Text
THE SUN, SUNDAY, JUNE 7, 1914.
WHAT AMERICANS AND OTHERS ARE DOING IN EUROPEAN CAPITALS
OFF TO COUNTRY
Where Cardinal O'Connell' Inaugurated Tunnel. Under Old Roman Church
THIS BALL IN PARIS
MAY CHANGE MODES '
Crinoline Affnlr, (liven by Due
nnd DnohcsBo do flrninont
n Dig Success.
Justice .Morgnii T. (VHi-Imi Visits
Courts With Wittiest
W. OAKY SAXGKHS A It It IV I.
DANCE FOIl MTSS J'AltIC
Juilfic W. II. Moore iiud Mrs.
Moiiiv Are in Capital for
itii I altle. HetpiM to Tiir. Si'M,
London, .lut:e C. The Whlltiintldu holi
day, Willi the ailjourtimcnt nf Parliament,
tendered Umdon very iUll. Usury one
sought tliu country except thou who Wfm
obliged to bo In tov.n for Thursday's and
Friday's sessions of the courts.
Justlco Morgan J, O'Brien of New York
mill Mrs. O'Brien uro spending the week
end In. motoring along the countryside.
During the week the Justice visited the
law courts In chnrgo nf Justice Darling,
tho wittiest Judge on the Kngltsh bench.
'Justice 0'rlen expiesscd Ills appreciation
of. the British Judiciary.
Gustavo. Werthelin. W. Starr Miller,
Mrs. J. Step-art White and J. II. Tatter
son aro nt the Hotel Cecil. The latter left
Tor Paris: thts morning.
Mabel Taliaferro, the actress; Mr. and
Mrs. Horatio W. Thayer and Mr. and Mrs.
A..1L Llvermore ara at Ularldgo'it.
Col. and Mr. V. Cary Sanger and, MIn
Banger arrived hero on Thursday.
Mr. and Mrs. II. U Taylor, tho parents
of Mrs. Claude Uraluuno-White, the avia
tor, arrived on tho Maureuuila.
H. Ii Btrawbrldge. M. F. 1L of the
Cottesmore hounds, satltd on the Maure
tanla to-day. William Gillette salted on
'tho Kronprlnteaaln Cecllle. Another pas
Monger on the Muuretonla was Mrs. John
Mr. and Mrs. Francis Uydt art at
lleglnald Vanderbllt spent one night
la London and then left for l'arls.
Mr. and Mrs. Guy Drummond have
arrived from Paris nnd taken a suits
tor the season.
Vudgo W. II. Moore nnd Mrs. Moore,
who nro here for the home show at the
Olympln, are stopping at Clarldge's. They
will remain until the' end of the month.
Lord UrooWe, snn of tho ll.irl ana
Countess of Warwick, has gone to Canada
to tako cqpimaud of tho I'otawa camp.
Ho will have under his command tho
largest body of Canadian troops ever
WOMAN TO EXPLORE SIBERIA,
MUa Hum Curtis Will Study Tun-
Kimrv, n .Vomnd Tribe,
' 'Lonwin, May 29. Many persons re-
li'a'iil Siberia in a place to which ono Is
,sept when ho doesn't .want to go,- but
there Is a woman who wouldn't stay away
from Slbcilu fop worlds. .She Is Miss
liira Curtis, who, with another woman
nnd two men, will soon Join an exploring
party under tho leadership of Miss Czap
Ik'ka, with the vbjeot of finding and stu
dying the Tunguses.
- YheHo ure n nomad tribe, probably of
Mongol origin, who rldo and hunt and
iIhi, through Siberia, so thoroughly out
"f ;tyuch iWth railways, travellers and
SjflKj-.'iM that 'almost nothing la known
cf them. Miss Cznpllckn, u Polish an
tnrol.hglst, from Oxford, la organizing
her Journey with tbu help and Inlluencu
of thu oxford School of Anthropology.
"I believe tho Tunguses nro an amiable
people." said Miss Curtis. "If they are
hot If they hunt us Instead of letting us
lUint them well, It will make lively read
ng In the newspapers.
"Our Milan Is to bo from Moscow to
Krasnoyarsk by the Trans-Siberian Hall
.way. Thut la beyond Tomsk, tho big
corrvlct sdtlcment. Yes, we shall havn
weapons only hunting rides. Our cloth
ing Ih a kind of woollen overall, some
thing like the things thnt engineers mar
In the matter of pattern. They're use
ful, not eltgant. I understand that you
get Into, tho trousers and button tho rest
round your neck and chest. We have
-the dealgn from Mr. Pouting of the Scott
"And we put our heads In bags.
-They're a lino net, to keep out a par
ticularly minute, mean nnd unmannerly
sort of fly, which has ltn headquarters
about the Tenescl Itlver, nlong which
w travel In search of the Tunguses.
This fly Is ao very small that It gets In
hundreds Into the mouth nnd nose and
tirMer the. eyelids. And It Irritates ter
ribly. We, therefore, must keep our
heads In our bags night and day.
''Our guldo nnd our Interpreter will
assist us to catch up to tho Tunguscn,
when we hear thnt nny of them are nenr.
Wa shall live with the Tunguses, If they
aro willing. It In not at all unlikely that
'the drawings may have to be made In
t-cret. Mongolians often fear to be
sketched. They.thlnk It puts an evil spell
on them. Ono Chinese woman that I
. drew went about saying I had given her
a headache which would last every day
for threo years."
CAILXAUX PREDICTS TRIUMPH.
Snys U'lfp Will lie I'reed and
Will Rrlnrn to Power.
, Paris, May 2S. "Mine, Calllaux will
ho acquitted In July nnd In November I
shall reenter tho Ministry."
The A'lruro gunrnntees the authenticity
of the foregoing remark, attributed to Jo
seph Calllaux, whoso wlfn shot nnd killed
M. Calmette, the director of that news
paper, a few montlw ngo. Tho J'iiaro
"Doubtlos tho Jurors will not 1)n dls
pleaped to learn that th ucuulttnl does
not depend upon them but mi M. Calllaux,
On the other hand, thn Deputies may not
bo up bUiI to know that M, C.illlaux, the
Napnliuti of politics, can foretell, six
monthi In ndvance, nil the parliamentary
tactli'K and ixelauns, couldently, 'I shall
"Thm-u predictions are disconcerting."
TO HELP FIND YOUR UMBRELLA.
Ideiitllleiilliiii Curd In Berlin falls
I.oiiiIoii Muy 1'ollnii,
i.NNDfN, May a slmpi Innovntlnn
to asni.1 forgetful folks
tleles left ,y th.:iri In mibllo vehicles Is
That thu Introduction In London of thn
name method for tracing lost property
mow quickly would pot ho out of plnotv'
Is hbown by the fuct that last year no
4cwer than 84.87H objects wern found and
tieimslted nt Scotland Ynrd by drivers and
wnductors of publlo vehicles, The Brlt
lh climate is responslblo for the fact that
tho largest number of these objects worn
umbrellas, of which '32,2rin wern lost nnd
found Next eomn grips und satchels,
Oddly enough, tho sexes seem to run
each other pretty close In tho mailer of
articles of clothing," Ah "women's"
o.sij articles wer registered, ami us
Vii n ,,,1 iw,rJ ,V , i , v,,ry Wiesbaden nrtlsts, Hans Voelker nnd
ial will l orou - l" w m. Ii"l,l,1,al!' frlt Kiiltwn.ser. They are supposed to
-riube'aVm;!!!:, (den'tmcallou eT H,
numner oc t in veh u o. The traveller is " '"" ;
icuuested to ben. himself ' tLl. .. " Lt " P'i"y f nude female llgurcs In various
AMERICAN COLLEGE FOR
GIRLS ON BOSPORUS
Ambassador Morgentlinu Pn
sides nt the Dedication
of the Institution
ipt cute Cubit Dturittfl to Tits Br
Constantinople, June rt. rive new
buildings on tho property of Constnntlno-
ll Colleen at Arnautkeuy on the Kuro-
peun shoren of the llosporua were dedi
cated on Wednesday with appropriate
ceremonies. The work on the construc
tion of thee buildings wns commenced In
1P10 mid the ot up to date Ins ben
:5o,000. They will be ued as the homo
of tho Amorlean C'ollgo for Olrls,
Til,. rf.rU.. u.rn 1. 1.l ... UM t... t-
Moweiitlnu, the American Ambussador, '
wno maue an auilreM. other hpeakers
were I)r. Mary Mills Patrick, the presi
dent of the college i Oeoige A, Plimpton
of New York nnd Walter II, Walker of the
board of trustees. The Minister of Pulw
llc Instruction, retireicntlnc the Multun,
and various other functionaries were pres
ent. At the close of tho exercises dances
wero given by Armenian, Ilulgarlnn and
Oreek students of Constantinople College
In native costumes.
The dedication of these buildings marks
tin era In the higher education for women
In thn Nenr Mist. It In forty years since
uie scnooi or wnicn Constnutlnoplo Col
ling ,'.': ,11K ,b:ti:,Sefoi;,';'ou,oJ-i
man (lovernment toward the education of
girls has entirely disappeared. Slnco the
revolution or 1903 Moslem Htudents haw
been coming to this college In large num
bers nnd to-day they form one-fourth of
the student body".
The late Mrs. Henry Woods nf lloston
gave the llrst donation, a gift of J50.000.
as the nucleus of a well sulpp-d science
building to bn known as Henry Woods
Hnll. Then Helen Miller (iould. now Mrs.
Flnley J. Khepard, gave 130,000 nnd
subseipjertly added 50.noO for the con- dlnal of the Church, Is considered one
structlon of Gould Hall. Mrs. Olivia u' tn most Important works nrchjeologl
Phelps Stoke and Mrs. Ituxrell Sage were 1 cally undertaken In modern times,
also largn contributors for thn erection of Historical monuments of the utmost
n refectory to be known iih Mitchell Hall , value, now suved from Inevitable de
nnd tho construction of Itussell HRgn Hnll. structlon, were discovered by Father Mul
Tho buildings were nil constructed j looly, prior of the Irish Dominicans, In
with American mnchlnery nnd building J Ml", when n general npnthy for arctue
muthods under American foremen. ologj- prevailed In Italy. Katlur Mul-
WHO DD) WRITE SKAKESPZABE 1 !
N'ot fthnkesprnre or llneon. hot
Truaarll. Snys nn lldltor.
Imnau, May 2S. Another theorv
to the Identity of the Ideal personality
nroiinu wnoni Mliagespear" wrote many of
his sonnets Is ndvinced In n volume in
which nobody would expect to find It.
The volume Is a cluap reprint of a six
teenth century devotional work, "The Tri
umphs Over Death," by tho Venerable
Hobert HouthwelL a Jesuit priest.
The editor, J, W. Trotman, propounds
the startling theory that Houthwell Is
the friend celebrated in Shakespeare. The
besutlful youth of thn sonnets was n
Jesuit, tortured by Topcllffe, imprisoned In
the Tower for three years nnd finally
dragged on n hurdle to Tyburn nnd
But neither Shakespeare nor llneon, Mr.
Trotmun holds, wrote, tre immortal son
nets 'and plays. According to him they
ore tho work of John Trussed, a mem
ber of a family resident for centuries nt
Hlllesley, near Strntford-on-Avon, and
Mayor of Winchester, where ho made
such a charming speech to Queen Hen
rietta Maria after hec marrlsgn there
with Chailes I. that she declined she
was as pleased as If he had given her
10,000 crowns. His poem "The First
Hnne. of Fulr Helen" his ehanmlnn savs.
is no less Shakespearian than "Venus and
Adonis." As only one copy of It exists
ami one has not had acvess to the private
library In which It Is preserved one Is
unable to express nn opinion nn the point.
H Is evident tint Mr. Trotman has pre
pared ngreeablo exercise for the wits of
GERMAN ART SHOCKS KAISER.
Crlllrlses Krlrses Thnt
BknuN, May 27. The Kaiser's
known habit of expressing with perfect
freedom und frankness his oplnlun of nil
works of art nnd scienco brought to his
notice often results in embarrassment
for tho creators of Ihosn "masterpieces"
submitted to the outspoken comment of
the Imperial critic.
During his recent visit to Wlcsbnden
tho Kmperor wns conducted over the mag
nificent new baths opened the previous
year. Tho walls of the .building urn
decorated with monumental friezes painted
ut prodigious expense by two well known
Thu Kniperor on catching sight of theso
frleies, of which the WlesbadenerH are ex
tremely proud, stood stock still for a
moment ns If In blank umnzemeut, and
then, turning to tho Mayor, who accom
panied him, remarked i "Pity that our
German urtlsts find It so difficult to lenrn
While German art circles are now. he
nnatli their l.re.ilh ,.,.U! n... .l
attitudes of ablution.
,. . t. . i- .1. j. . ni, h Augustus, another pitmen wns
S w '7 Incapability of appre-, i,ut hvMa , 0f brick, This belonged
elating high art, tho municipality ofi,0 the Imperial family of the Flavlnns.
V esbaden Is consider ng the question of , on ot wnoe members, Faustus, was tho
obliterating the expensive frleies and sub- father of Ht. Clement
stltutlng them by something cheaper nnd I clement was baptized nnd ordained
lt 1 n1 ltiu TU".j'iT isuv i J- r."i - . . ssssss v M dssssl 'isssssssV sssssssssssssssB ssssssssssssssssssssssssssssssssssssssssswtsr aasajajajju
Tunnel Under St. Clement's
Is kA Work Worthy of Rome'
Importance, Archjcologically. of Project Financed
by Cardinal O'Connell of Boston. Is Great
Traces of Nero's Fire Found.
Special CorrtivomUnce to Tnu Scs,
Home, May 2. The draining of tho
Christian oratory and the temple of
Mllhras under the basilica of St. Clement,
now accomplished by means of n lunmn
700 yards lung, built nt the expense of
Cardinal O'Connell of Boston, titular I'nr-
looly rediscovered tho lower church, dating
1 I. ..... 1. ......... ... 1. 1 t. .....a alii. 1
Tho excavation of this lower
church wns a work of great dllllculty
and danger Moro than 130,000 cart
loads of rubbish were carried away on
Many pillars of the rarest marbles. In
perfect preservation, a series of frescoes
of the eighth and tenth centuries and
portions of tho ancient tcsselntcd pave
ment wero found In this lower church,
which in 10S1, nftor the Invasion by
Bobert (lulscard, who set tiro to the
city, suffered seriously nnd was so tilled
up with debris from bunied churches
and other edifices In the neighborhood
that Its restoration was abandoned. A new
church was built over thn old one, tho
choir and whatever elso was portable hav.
Ing been transferred to tho higher church
from tho lower one, which romalned
burled under the level of the street.
Dl.i'over Mithras' Temple,
In 1407 Father Mullnnly found below
the second church a portion of St. Clem'
ent's original house, with nn nltar and '
other relics, showl
ng that It had, been
used for Christian worship. Further ex
ploratlons led to tho discovery of a temple
of Mithras, ono of tho most perfectly
preserved In existence. Tho new ex
cavations were, howcor, mostly under
water, nnd Father Mullooly hnd td give
up his work after 1870. He died ten
yenrs later, bitterly disappointed, thai
his work wns left undone.
From time to time efforts wero made
to render tho lowest church noeesslliae
by draining It. In 190S a sixteen horse
power steam pump was employo) and
kept ut work day and rilght for a week,
but nftcr the water bad been removed
nnd thn pump Mopped working, within
twenty-four hours the witter returned -to
lis original level. It was then realized
that the only way to get. rid of the wijter
was to find an outlot fot it In snme drain
still In use nud at a lower low) tfnm
thn Hour of St, Clement'd house, Slieh
n drnln was discovered near the Coliseum,
nbout 700 yards from thn church.' It Is
obnbly n portion of the old clonea or 1 " 1"'u. . "L '! "v. ' J.h nlll"ary Iiopltnl this morning. I per
wer of King Tarquln, built twopty-sl L,', )'r' 'i'V' '".iJi"" 'J15 l.l,.m( T11?" forlnJ n" "Perntlon which it was impos
nturles ngo. In order to drain St. "U "1"" A "' b" 1 mzf slble to postpone. A man's life depended'
lenient It wa, necessary to build n tun- "m ,r:,cn'", f, hQT,,Z':JTt immedlato action."
Clement It was necessary to build n tun-1
net connecting tho church with tho cloac.i.
from twenty-six to forty-five feet below
tlin level of tho street, nnd It was es.
tlmated' that the work would cost more
When Curdlnal O'Connell took .osses
slon of Ills titular church In 1011 .ho ex
amined the plan for draining the crypt,
nnd shortly nfterward ho authorised tho
work for which he was to defray the
expense, it toon nearly two yaira to
build th tunnel, which, iih thn Pope
told Cardinal O'Connell, "Is really n work
worthy of Borne."
Jinny Centuries Old.
Ht, Clement Is one of tho few Human
churches dating from earliest times, Four
or five centuries before the birth of Christ
and shortly nfter thn foundation of Home
a pnlnco built of hugo tufa blocks wns
eroctid on thn site of the church, Homo
' ve"lu"0 l"l' ' K "e-
priest by Bt, Peter, whos.. third successor
Cardinal O'Connell with' his nephew and secretary entering the church.
he beoan&. He Was nj fellow worker of
m. i'.iui, una, us was men ine custom, lie
adapted a portion of hla palace for th
u of tho Christian liturgy. This was
tho oratory utid the portion of tho houso
discovered by Father MuHooty. After KL
Clement's martyrdom, about the year 100,
nnd durlnc'the period of persecution that
followed, the worshippers of Mithras, the
ern, In the houo of Ht. Clement 'nnd used '
tho Christian oratory us nn ante-chamber
to their temple. The Christian tombs
Persian dolty, erected a spekeum, or cav
ivero Oellleil with tho bones of animals :
i f,,.. ..i.i..- . mi.w...
Tho temple consists of n cell with '
vaulted roof, covered with Pebbles In 1ml
tatlon of rock, nnd decorated with mosaic.
it WHS llehteil tiv lilonny nf nlnvn ,t...1
1.. - ., "zrr-7:-r?:."
'..'V " ' . "llar w,is crcc,,.1
side are Inclined, inlsml tilntf,n-m tvhi..i,
in iiviu uii u. mnvu ii.iuuruii uiiu un uucii
wero mt-d by the worshippers to recline
on. At the end of the fourth century the
Mlthrulc religion was forbidden, nnd by
imperial edict tho holy places, loc.i rell-
Kl(JW Wfte restoreil to' , Chrl.tl.m.
Thn oratory of St. Clement served as a
foundation for the basilica which was then
built, and the temple of Mithras was
closed, everything In It being left Intact,
The fourth century basilica In turn served
ns a foundation for the church built over
it In 113S.
Buns JVrnr llir Coliseum,
The tunnel now draining- Sr. cl.m,.ni I
nnd which Is known ns tho Kmlssarluin
Cletnentlnum, Is "00 yards long, six feet
high nnd about threo feet wide. It is con
structed of brick nt n depth of more than
forty-tlvo feet near St. Clement, nnd of
about twenty-five feet where It Is con
nected with King Tarquiu's cloaca, nenr
1 " .,..
runs under n badly constructed municipal
I kewcr. built In 1850, thn bottom of which
bnd in ii ir.nirth.n.i i.-,,rk.. ... ..
great sand pit hnd to be cut Into. This
sand was evidently n deposit of tho so-
cauea goiaen sanil which was spiead on "r'"J' " hpiiuhihhbiii wnen nu
the arena of the Coliseum for ghiHIatorlal wa'1 llrst ""R&ested for the post,
combats nnd other games. As the sand When Baron Wliderholfer, the Bm
was 'khlftlng, cement blocks had to be sot i P'ror's former physician, died. In 1001,
ns n foundation of tho tunnel. liei1' Paar, nlde-de-cnmp to Francis Jo-
A tiypto pnrtlcua belonging to the '"P". recommended Dr. Keril, then an
golden houso of Nero, covered with fresco! army surgeon, as his successor. The Em
decorations, had to be cut through, and I Peror ugreed to seo tho doctor and ordered
tiusonry wns encountered bearing evident him to call at the palace at Schoenbrunu
traces of a great fire, probably Nero's ' nt 10 o'clock one morning,
great flr of Home. Owing to tho flow 1 The appointed hour camn nnd passed
if. water from undent drains that supplied I'Ut no doctor appeared. The sovereign
the baths, of Titus nnd Trnjan, the viork grew impatient and when, nearly an hour
connected with the tunnel was rendered later, Dr. Keril was announced, he was
imnst dlltlcult. Two gallerlesjono above given n chilly reception,
the other, wero opemd, nnd when t tic "I commanded you to come at 10
water which flooded the upper gallery wns o'clock," tho Hmperor reminded him.
got ,Hd of the lower gallery was exc.i- "Now It is nearly 11 and my time Is oo
vapid, The work had to be done In , cupled with other nrfalra."
secUons. "But. your Majesty " responded the doo-
nr,eni ira.ns wnicn s ppuen water to
"13 , " Z,.,r,VV. "i .k rouim
' tin ,,
ITALIAN STRIKERS FARE ILL,
IVnlkuitts In 1019 Cntisrd Loss of
? t,(Ki ft, tino.
BOMR, May Acrordlng to labor sta -
tlstlcs of strikes In Itnly for 1912, Just
published )jy tho Department of Labor,
there wero Oil strikes, involving 111,121
workmtn. Four-fifths of the strikes wern
men, tho remaining one-fifth being divided
In the) following proportions: Eighteen
per cent, women, 3 per cent, boys and 2
per cent, girls,
Thn demands of tho strikers generally
related to tho Increase of wages and
shorter hours und In most cases were not
granted, The strikers lost nearly two
million working days nnd It Is estimated
that as a result of the strikes they lost
about tl.BOO.OOO In wages. Only $110,000
wns spent by thu labor organizations In
relief to strikers and their families. The
damage caused by thn strikes In 1912 Is
estimated ut more than $1,800,000.
POPE'S VIGOR AMAZES
f I TlTiTlT I T PinillW . '.nunc uownger yueon MargherJta of
I AK NINA I hAK lKY ,tHly:,.1'rl"t; Murat- PntlnB Km
VmiAimmjJ imiJUUl ! press Eugenie, with Prlneess Murut and
Pontiff Explains His Power by
Pointing to n
.) d.i CobU Dfipatch to Tun Scs.
Home, June 0. The health of Pope
Plus Is so Improved that he was able t.i
stand durh.c tho fatiguing conslstoty cere- ,n'""",ceJ ,0 V.1' J Prince yic
, , , . ... tor's private chapel, whero the assemblage
monies, and afterward he received In Mood In silent priyer. asking of Provl
audience ten of tho new Cardinals nnd denco "better dnys for France." whlln
several nthtrs. Including Cirdinul illh. 1 Mgr. Hersscher. Archblshnn of Lnnilleeu.
,""m of H.tltlniore, Caidlnnl Fnrloy of j
;N0W York and Curdlnal O'Connell of
,,0,,ton' Many Bishops and pilgrims alio I
wurH "'i-eiven in uuuicncc.
Althoiuh the Pontiff celebrated his
sevino --ninin Dirinuay on xuesoay no is
healthier und feels stronger than two
years ago. Cardinal ' Furlcy, when he
was received, congratulated the Pope on
his good health, saying:
"It Is wonderful how you stood the
! ceremonies, your Holiness. You wero so
calm during the long function und your
nervous energy is unexhausted. This
I surely accounts for your excellent health.
The I'opc enilled and nodded his head.
"That Is true," he said. "I do my
best -to take care of my health, but I
i would never succeed hut for His help,"
pointing to n cruclilx on his desk. "I
i would have been crushed iy the great
, responsibilities of my ministry long ng-.
but for His aid.
Cardinal Faricy'a eyes filled with tears,
and they filled again when he told of tho
SR. KERZL WON HIS PLACE.
Devotion as Army Hnrseon Toached
Vienna, .May 26. Dr. Keril, F.mperor
i Francis Joseph's physician, to whom the
tnw.e C0XXM ;8 looking to restore the
aa'" T ? Z B a ?. uV" Ialrly
earnea tno commence which the monarch
' Placed In him during thirteen years of
f'ful service. But the doctor came
; tor. "I have had an Important ense nt tho
"And who wa. the patient who made
vnn IfilA-" iiUm f ha I.Tim.nrnr
I do not know ma name,
Majesty," Bald Dr. Ketzl.
"lie is simply
an Infantry soldier."
Without a word the Emperor rose, ap
proached tho doctor, looked him squauiy
In tho eyes and then, grasping his hands,
I shook mem wnrmiy. un ine nexi uay
1 Dr. Kerzl was given a, permanent place
on thu Kmperor's household stuff.
SWEDISH KINO IN CARLSBAD,
lie Una lteci.vered (tunieln.tly
(,'aiilhiiaii, May 2r, King Gustnv
Sweden, uceompanlcd by Prince William,
Baron Thott, Baron Joachim Beck-Frlls,
the Swedish Ambassaour In Vienna, and
suite arrived hern on May 22, The King
walked on tho Alte Wlese Immediately
utter Ills arrival and In the afternoon
went to thn Posthof concert.
He IntendH to piny tennis in a few
days, which Is sufficient proof thnt ho Is
making n satisfactory recovery from his
operation, lie -s at the Savoy Hotel.
Basilica of St. Clement, Cardinal
O'Connell's titular church, flying the
ANOTHER AIGLON WEARS
ROBE OF "KING OF ROME"
Ho Is Princo Louis Napoleon,
Who Has Just Been Hnp
tized in Brussels.
Special Correipwdenct to Tin Sen
Urussci.b, .May 27, Another Alglon,
who seems destined to fill a role similar
to that of the ono who lies In an almost
forgotten tomb In far off Austria, was bap.
tiled here this week In all the splendor
that Imperial honors bestow.
He Is Trlnco. l.oula Nnpolcpn. Infant
sou of Prince Victor nnd tho Princess
Clementine of Delirium, nnd ns he lay In
his magnlllceiit crndle, cmlngly 111 at
ease in the haptlktunl robe of the "King
of Home," hn looked on wonderlnifly nt
the remnants of thn French empire came
to do him homage, falling to understand
what all the fuss was about.
It was a brilliant nxmblage m thn Ave
nue i,oui.e. one entered the princely
ninnslon betwen two rows of footmen
dressed In tho Imperial livery, green nnd
gold, with brilliant red trousers. There
were gathered there such p'-rsonnges as
Princo Louis Napoleon, godfather of the
young Prince, tho Duchess of Aosta, rep-
the Duchess of Mouchy, the Princess do
la Moskowa, tho Duchens d'Albufera. tho
Italian Minister ht Brussels, Cotntessn
Bottaro-Costa. Baron (Jolllnet, grand mas
ter of the palace of F.mprcfs Charlotte.
Lleut.-Oen. D.ielman. Admiral Duprcre,
Gen. Blzot and Gen. Thomassln.
The Invltatibn list was limited strictly
to members of tho family nnd close friends.
It was an, Impressive sight, this biptlsm
of a child, who seems llko any. other kick
ing. Joyous Infant, but fdr whom his par
ents claim the birthright to tho French
The services took place In Prince Vic
" old Alsaclan patriot, conduated tho
in the salons of Princo Victor's ma?-
uir luo , ,, ,, n or.
er days the sword of N'anoleon Bin
- v..,,..,. o mo mo uj- no uecsme
tho great necklace of tho Legion of Honor'
and the magnificent sabres that aided
King Murat nnd Jerome Bonaparte to
carvo out kingdoms for themselves.
Two baptismal gifts also attracted much
attention an eagln of marvellous work
manship, holding n crnns of crystal, given
by subscription nmong the Bonipartlsts
of r'nnce. and n superb Infant's service,
the gift of tho "Jcunesse Pleblscltnlro" of
t rune'e. ,
After tho ceremony a dejeuner was
served nt which Prince Victor said;
"Tho Princess and I thank you for com
ing to assist nt this family fete. You
may be assured that we will .bring up our
son In tho samo sentiments that wo were
brought up. Wo will Instruct him before
everything In devotion to France and
fidelity to the traditions nf thn great namo
which ho carries."
, Vnr m inn laiiitius Krnv ranis.
WOMAN FOR POPE, SAYS PIUS.
"They Will Try to Get My Job
Neil," Ho Predicts.
IIomk. May 29. Considerable com
ment has been aroused In Italy by the
fact that the Princess Glnstlnianl Ban
dlnl and other members of tho Women's
Catholic Union In Italy took no part In
the Women's Congress In Bom'e. It now
appears that tile Princess had consulted
the Pope, who approved of her decision
not to pattlclpate. On having thn pro
gramme of tho congress explained the
Pope said :
"Very excellent Intentions, good Ideas
animate these ladles. They aro oceu-
pled on many Important matters, such ns
tho protection of Infancy and maternity.
the protection of minors, the war on tho
white slave traffic, so-called, They main
tain the rights of women In civil society.
In political work, in fact In nil walkH of
lire, except nj its religious manlfcstn
"But tills abstention could not ho nc
ceptnblo to Cnthollo women, who should
Place their faith nnd religion as the flnt
principles to lend them 'through their
I lives ns women nnd mothers."
On being told thut thero wns a woman
priest nt tno congress ho remnTked jok
Ingly, "Also women priests I Ah you sec,
they don't know all the miseries nnd
nnnoynnces of our profession t Next
tney win try to take my Job,"
ULSTER LEADERS FEEL PINCH.
Itfilaliiar of Money for Vol m. leers la
Special' Calile Despatch to Tils Sen.
London. June 0. There Is n report
thnt the lenders of the Ulster Unionists
aro beginning to find the making of ar
rangements for the slnewa of war a seri
Without In nny way casting aspersions
on the sincerity nnd patriotism of tho
volunteers It Is obvious that as they
are nearly all worklngmen they cannot
give up their tlmo to drills, musters,
parades nnd reviews without n mone
The result Is that thn very wenlthy,
who organized the volunteers, find their
maintenance n serious matter, und this,
It Is feared, will push inatterH to n head,
in order to forco thn Government's hands,
tho Idea being that thn Government will
then bo compelled to go to the country
In July or August
s. C. Mitchell Dc)cv Knter
tains for Her Daughter
nt tho Rite.
Special Cable DetpatcS to Tbi Sck
iMitts, Juno 6.-The social event of th
week In this city wns Mrs. C. Mitchell
Denew's ball nt tho Bits on Mondnv nlehi
' for her daughter, Miss Frances Trenor
! Park, Thirty-six covers were laid, and
j after dinner there wa dancing In two
ballrooms. Miss Hawkesworth and M,
liurant gave fancy dances nnd a colored
orchestra played. Miss Park and M. Andrs
dc Fouquleres led the cotillon.
Mrs. Dcpew was gowned In insure and
Miss Park worn a dress of whits with
Among the guests were the American
Ambassador nnd Mrs. Herrlck, tho Austro
Hungarian Ambassador and Frau 8iecaen
de Temerln, M, Lahovnry, Mr, nnd Mrs.
F.llsha Dyer, tho Italian Ambassador nnd
Slgnorn Tlttont, Princo nnd Princess
Aymon do Fauc!gn'-Luclnga (formerly
Mrs. Joseph Ntlckney), Due nnd Duchess
d'Albufera. Mrs. John H. Drexel, Mr. and
Mrs. Hnrry 8. Lehr. Mrs. Cooper Hewitt.
Prlnccsse Antolne d'Orleans.
The Due and Duchusse de Gramomt lav
a crinoline ball, at which the women wor
dresses of 1830 and 1(60 only. The auo
cess of the function was so great that It
may have n permanent effect on fashions
of tho present day.
Among the dancers In the opening evspt.
tho "1830 Quadrille," wero Infanta Bula
lie, aunt of King Alfonso: the Orand
Duchess Dmitri Pavlovich. Marquise d
Ganay, formerly Miss Rldgewny; Cora
tesso Jean do Castellans and Comto Boat
Tho guests included most of the promi
nent porsons of the St. Germain quarter
and all tho foreign notables now In Pnrls.
Among tho others present wore Mrs. Cor
nelius Vanderbllt, the Countess of Gronard
(Beatrlco Mills), Mr, and Mrs. Perry Bel
mont nnd Arthur Stopford.
Anthony J. Drexel, Mrs. Paul Tueker
msn, Mrs. Gruner, Mrs. Campbell Clark
and Mr. and Mrs. Dudley Olcott are at
the Hotel du Pare et Majestic Vichy.
.Mrs. unnrie8 .Aiacveagn, namuei i..
Fnlrchlld and Mrs. Hobert n. Westeott
nro nmong the Americans at the Hotel de
Crlllon. U. Oliver Iselin Is at thn Plata.
Among tho passengers who left Cher
liourg on the Kronprin&essln Cecllle
Wednesday for New York were Sir. and
Mm, Kllsha Dyer, Henry II. Vail and Mr
and Mrs. William D. Sloanc.
Mrs. John 11. Drexel hns nrrlved at the
Hotel de Castlgllono and will remain dur
Mrs. Carolyn Gooch hns arrived at th'
Douglas Alexander nnd Marcus Daly
nro nrrlvnls nt the Chatham.
Mrs. D.inlcl Lord, Miss Helen L. Pratt,
Mrs. Hurke-ltoche and Francis nurkc
Itoche uro ut tho Crlllon.
Mr. tinmucl Beading Bertron nnd Mra,
Bnowden Fnhnestock are nt the Lottt.
Mrs. Brayton Ives and her daughter,
Mr. nnd Mrs. Fred Foster, Mr. nnd Mr.
Morgan Barnwell and Mr. and Mrs. E. T.
Stotesbury nre other visitors In Pnrls.
SOCKS SLIP? RAIN'S COMING.
There Are Many Ways to Forecast
Bkiimn, May 20. Signs of rnln may he
gleaned, snys Prof, Kuck In the Ham
burger Xachrichtcn, not only from the be
havior of animals and plants and certain
phenomena of tho heavens, but from sun
dry signs that meet the eyes by one's
hearths nnd homes.
If thn soot In the chimney flickers, or
If where there Is an open 'hcartn It glows
on the links of tho chain, while small
sparks come nnd go: If tho wood refuses
to burn properly and only glows; If thn
window, the saucepan on the hearth or the
cement floor perspires ; If the pump be
comes damp, then every homekeeping rer-
aon knows thnt rain is nt hand.
If again the sausage becomes flabby
and tho bacon damp, nnd the scythe tar
nishes, nnd the coffee benns refuse to
grind nicely, rnln may 1m expected; If
stockings ruckle down people say: "Water
is dragging my stocking down."
"If smells won't leave a house rain Is
sure to come," says a weather book of
Leonhard Ilcynmann, published at the be
ginning of tho sixteenth century, nnd slm
tlar sayings are to be found to-doy up and
down the country.
Again, If the smithy, or the smoke Issu
ing from It, smells; If the smoke from the
cnglno has a bad odor; if ine thatch of a
cottage steams, or the clock ticks errat
ically, or the watch refuses to go, the
countryman prophesies rain.
Most of these signs may b explained
by tho fact that In times of excessive
dampness In tho air there Is a down
draught, but In other cases sheer super
stition comes Into play. Ill natured teas
Irg and quarrels are said to spoil th
If n girl carries a rake on her ehouldar
or n rako that Is thrown away lies with
Its teeth uppermost rain cannot resist the
evil charm nnd must come, Kven If a
piece of bread and butter falls on Its but
tered sldo this In many districts Is enn
strued as nn unfailing sign of wet weather
coming. If the sexton mows the grass m
the churchyard, or five women stand to
gethcr, or an exceptional mimhrr of
women pns up and down the village
street on n given day the weather canii.H
ANGLO-AMERICAN FAIR IS POOR.
Model nf Panama Canal Is Prliielpi.
I.ONPON, May 22. Thosn Americans
who nre already with us und who lia'
gone nn n Journey of discovery row'
tho sultry acres of what Is now the Pi V
and Yellow City, otherwise known as t
Anglo-Amerlcnn Exhibition, must hn.e
been considerably disappointed. Ap 1
from the numerous and efficient "atir.
Hons" the exhibition ns a colic-lion
things to look ut can hardly be said
Two of the pavilions nro opened n
pnrtlnlly filled with exhibits. There Is
large model of the Panama Canal, a him
scenn painting of tho skyscrapers of Net
York nnd n fairly complete art secti u
Thut Is almost all, except for the le
Wost show, various comlo American d
versions and nn Interesting aeries of por
traits of American Generals In the clvi'
wnr. Tho remaining ravillons are fllleO
The .model of the Panama Canal la nr
interesting und Ingenious toy. It gives
satisfactory notion of the lie of the Ian.
ulong the fifty miles of canal nnd at nigh'
tho mlnlnture lighthouses nnd buoyi
twinkle with electric lights. The Amen
ran Government has given assistance Ir
the construction of thl excellent model.