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PEIOE TWO CENTS. TUESDAY EVENING AUGUST 4, 1903.
THE CORN CROP ON THE MEND The Government Weekly Summary Notes Improvement in Many States. Early Spring Wheat Harvesting Hindered by the Recent Rains. Oats Carry Much RustPacific Coast Weather Un favorable. Washington, Aug. 4.The weather bureau's weekly summary of crop con ditions is as follows: Thruout the northern portions of the eountry from New England to the north Pacific coast the temperature was too low for the best results, light frosts oc curring in North Dakota, but in the southern states it was more favorable, altho clear and warmer weather is needed in the west gulf districts. Portions of the south Atlantic and east gulf states and the central and lower Mississippi val leys need rain, but elsewhere east of the Rocky mountains rains have been ample, being excessively heavy in central and northeastern Texas, In the eastern por tions of Nebraska and Kansas and over areas of the Ohio valley and east gulf states. It Is now very dry in the central and southern Rocky mountain districts. Corn Doing Better. Corn is greatly improved, especially In Iowa. Nebraska, Kansas and portions of Illinois and the lake region, the least favorable reports being received from Missouri and the Ohio valley states. The crop continues late. An excellent crop is now assured in the southern states. Threshing of winter wheat has con tinued under favorable conditions, har vesting having been finished except in portions of New York and Michigan and on the Pacific coast, with disappointing yields. Spring Wheat Hindered. Rains In the spring wheat region of the upper Missouri and Red River of the North river valleys checked the ripening of spring wheat and caused the filling of the heads. Harvesting Is in progress, some of the early southwestern being cut in the northern portion, but was delayed by rains in South Dakota and Nebraska. Harvesting is also In progress in Oregon, with light yield but of excellent quality. In Washington the crop is maturing slowly but Is filling well. Much Rust In Oats. Rust in oats is quite extensively re ported in Iowa, Minnesota, Wisconsin and portions of Pennsylvania, but late rains have benefited the crop in Minnesota. Harvesting is well advanced in the more northerly sections, being largely com pleted elsewhere with yields generally lighter than anticipated. The improvement in cotton continues generally thruout the cotton belt. It is frittering well altho too rank growth in portions, of the centrals and -western dis tricts and shedding on sandy lands in the Carolinas are reported. Rains have been detrimental in the central and southwest ern portions of the cotton area in Texas but have been beneficial in the northern portion, while boll weevil appear to be more destructive in fewof thte south western countries. Clear warm weather is needed in Louisiana and Texas. The crop continues late. Tobacco is needing rain In portions of the Ohio valley and Virginia, but the general condition of the crop is promising. Topping is finished in Tennessee and North Carolina and is in progress in Virginia and Maryland. In the Middle Atlantic states tobacco is later than usual. Rains caused injury in South Dakota and Ne w England elsewhere this work has progressed under favorable conditions. Some plowing for fall seeding has been done In Oklahoma, Missouri and Michigan. AFTER DIVORCE NO. 5 NOW The Much-Married Daughter of A, J. Snell Hefuses to Forgive Her Young and Fickle Husband. Kew York Sun Special Service. Los Angeles, Cal., Aug. 4.Mrs. Per kins A. Layman, the often-married and divorced daughter of the murdered mil lionaire, A. J. Snell of Chicago, lias hired a lawyer and entered upon her fifth divorce case. The respondent is the once blithe some hotel clerk, who found marriage a failure after a few months of experience with the ex-wife of Frank N. Coffin. It is clear that the penniless young clerk thought he was marrying a fortune. Many bills that'he contracted have been presented to the millionaire's daughter for payment, but she claims she is without money. She received a burning telegram from Layman stating that he had secured em ployment In a Ne w York hotel at $150 a month and imploring her to join him. He says he is awfully sorry he deserted her and begs to be "taken back." She tele graphed back an ice cold "no." She has called on mutual friends and besought them to use their Influence to bring about her remarriage to Coffin, from whom she was divorced three time's, but Coffin says, "Positively the last time." She says she loves him to distraction and "just loathes" her last nusband. She can't get a divorce here inside of a. year. TROUBLE FOR LITTADER Attorney General's Office Will Now Investigate Those Much-Dis cussed Glove Contracts. Washington, Aug. 4.Secretary Root has made public all the papers relating to the investigation Into the government contract for gloves with B. R. Lyon. This contractor secured the gloves from Littauer Brothers, the senior member of which firm, L. N. Littauer, is a member of congress. Secretary Root has referred the case to the department of justice In order to ascertain if the law has been violated. A statute which prohibits contracts for government being made directly or indi rectly with a member of congress, was ,the basis of the investigation. ANIMAL SHOW FOR SOCIETY. New York, Aug. 4.August Belmont has made arrangements with an animal show to bare a private performance given on his lawn at his sumiasr home on Aug. 18. A steel arena has ,, been built, and it will be taken down and set up before the Belmont house the day of the , show. .Among the animals which will be exhlb lted area big chimpanzee and twenty-seven lions. -' The flrs^ life insurance company was started in London in 1698 and another in 1700. either was successful. STORM BRINGS DEATH TO FOUR Heavy Wind and Electrical Disturb ance Paralyze All Business in Chicago. Four Persons-,StTe Killed and Scores More or Less Severely Injured. Chicago, Aug. 4.Coming^ out of the northwest, with all the appearances of a tornado, a storm, preceded by a mass of copper-colored clouds, swept across Chi cago yesterday afternoon, spending its greatest force in Harlem and the southern section of the city. On the south side the thunder was so severe that its rumble seemed almost continuous. Lightning was responsible for many injuries and much damage. The severity of the storm may be judged from the following list of dead: The Dead. Henry Wagner, 16 years old struck by lightning and Instantly killed while fishing. Kate Andreas, 32 years old fell dead at her home when a thunderbolt struck close at hand. Louis Anderson, death caused by shock. James Newman, died at the county hos pital death believed to have been caused by the extreme heat which preceded the storm. In addition a great many persons were more or less seriously injured. The electrical display took place in the midst of a pelting rain. The heavy fall tore the flowers in the parks Into tatters and the leaves, swept before the wind, were as blinding as sand. In the face of the rain and wind it was impossible to make progress. Motormen, unable to see more than a few yards, ran their cars at a snail's pace, and on the elevated lines trains were stopped for fear of collision. GROYER AND MARK Arrangements Are Made Whereby They Will Speak From the Same Platform. Chicago, Aug. 4.Announcement has been made by Ralph N. Easley. secre tary of the National Civic Federation that both Mr. Cleveland and Senator Hanna will discuss the labor problem from the same platform early in October. At that time a convention will be held for the purpose of inaugurating a move ment In the west to bring capital and labor into closer relationship. SAYS GROYER'S A JOKE Wm. Jennings Bryan Still Talking Gives a Dollar to Boy - - . Named Bryan. ~ - * - * New York Sun Special Service. St. Joseph, Mo., Aug. 4.William Jen nings Bryan spent several hours in St. Joseph yesterday. "Grover Cleveland's candidacy for presi dential nomination." he said, "is a huge joke, as he is a discredited democrat." "He appears to be quite popular at pres- ent," remarked a bystander. "Yes," replied the Nebraskan. "He is popular just now, but it is on account of the baby, you know." "What do you think of Joseph. Folk as a candidate for governor of Missouri?" he was asked. "Mr. Folk is a most excellent gentleman, who has accomplished great good since his election as district attorney, and the peo ple, regardless of party, commend his course in punishing corruptionists," said Mr. Bryan. "He would make good gub ernatorial timber. I know Mr. Folk per sonally and admire him greatly." As Mr. Bryan was talking a comely look ing woman carrying a baby and leading three children approached and said: "I want my children to meet you, be cause my husband's a great friend of yours and my eldest boy's name is Bryan." The Nebraskan's face showed plainly that he was pleased and he shook hands with the mother and her children and slipped a silver dollar into the hands of the lad Bryan. LIKED OPEN-WORK HOSE And While-Mr. Monkey Was Exam ining Them the Wearer Shrieked With Fright. Kew York Sun Special Service. Chicago, Aug. 4.Harry Lehr's Newport monkey party was a tame affair compared with the impromptu event brought about yesterday afternoon on a North StaTe street electric car by the pet monkey of Miss Kathleen Scudder, living at 104 Lin coln Park boulevard. The first sign of the monkey's presence on the car was when a woman jumped from her seat with a scream at Huron street displaying some open-work hosiery and lace embroidered skirts. Other women in the car saw a gray monkey clinging to the woman's ankles and climbed upon their seats screaming, "Help, help," to -the conductor. Then there was a further display of hosiery and skirts. "What's the matter?" said the con ductor as he swung along the car to the rescue of the panic stricken women. "Just look at that monkey!" shouted one woman, hysterically and she pointed at the little animal, which, with its tail curled up, was curiously examining the wonderful hose. Evidently it was the most attractive thing he had seen since running away from home Sunday. The little animal was son after cap tured and returned to its corner. MMMMMM*MMa*MMMMM.a LIFE OF THE NEW POPE IN BRIEF Guiseppe Sarto, patriarch of Venice. Born at RIese, diocese of Treviso, north ern Italy, June 2,- 1835. , - Kdu.eated s i the seminary of his dlc~ cese and at the Sacra TheOlogia, Rome. His career has been that of a parish priest, spent wholly in the north of Italy. Singularly, Venice alone of all impor tant cities of Italy, has only patriarchal rank, while many smaller cities are the seats of bishops and archbishops. Sarto was made patriarch of Venice In 1891, and created cardinal June 12, 1893. GORMAN WILL HAVE PENNSY Democratic Delegation From That State Said to Be Sewed Up for 3/Larylander. New York San Special Servioe. Pittsburg, Aug. 4.The Pennsylvania delegates to the democratic national committee next year will be lined up for Senator Arthur P. Gorman of Maryland as candidate for president. This has been indicated by the activity of J. K. P. Hall, state democratic chairman, in the Mary land man's behalf. It comes from a high authority that the national leaders in the democratic party have fixed upon Gorman as their choice. It is expected that a solid south will give him a good start and the democratic national committee will be almost a unit for his nomination. Nothing will be done in the democratic convention to be held in Harrisburg next .month to show for whom the Pennsyl vania delegates will cast their ballots. It has been said that ex-Governor Rob ert E. Pattison will be favored with at least a complimentary vote, but this is doubtful. The Gorman boom will be al lowed to gather strength of its own ac cord, and one of the leaders here is hope ful that William J. Bryan will be brought Into line for his enemy, Mr. Gorman. Among those who are advising the nomination of Gorman are J. K. Jones of Arkansas and Senator W. J. Stone of Missouri. The boom started for Judge Gray of Delaware, who was a member of the an thracite strike commission, has been laid away. Milwaukee and Baltimore committees are seeking to have the convention held in their city. Chicago ia favored by the jparty leaders. GOVERNOR NO SPRINTER In His Night Clothes He Chases Thieves Who, However, Get Away. ' k LA SOTTFELEBE'S VICTIMS Many of Them Are in Want and Without Work.' Kingston, St. Vincent, Aug. 4.The Sen try publishes an article calling public at tention to the miserable condition of many of the sufferers from the late eruptions of La Soufriere. Sir Robert Llewellyn, the* governor in chief, located sixty of the starving fam ilies on an unhealthful spot of Arnos Vale, without arable land, or provisions, and where the prospect of their obtaining suf ficient employment for a llvlihood was the faintiest. Many weakened by hunger have fallen victims of the malaria that lingers in the stagnant pool near which they have been lodged. Others., are suffering from want of food. New York Sun Special Servioe. Atlanta, Ga., Aug. 4.Governor Joseph M. Terrell is minus a good part of his salary for July as well as some silver plate and other valuables, which were taken by burglars who raided the execu tive mansion on Peachtree street at an early hour yesterday morning. The thieves had completed their work in other parts of the building when they entered the governor's bed chamber. One of the thieves fell over a chs'r which wakened Governor Terrell, wheie upon he gave chase. The thieves made a break for the street,. The governor gave full pursuit and early morning pedestrians on Atlanta's swell streets saw Georgia's governor running at a frantic pace in his night clothes and crying "Stop thief" at the top of his voice. Of the land in Russia, as shown by the government report, the nobility own 181,- 000,000 acres and the merchants 36,000,000, while the ' peasants own but 35,000,000 'He is a great pretfeher - jifairly well known as a writer, ajg'-under him church interests in. Venice^^^e.j?ropered. '.-. :" He is honored by all for his purity, the strict uprightness of his life and for lib eral ideas. H e is a modest and agreeable man, highly cultivated, very kind- ^SETTLED WEATHER AND PB0KABLY SHOWERS TO-NIGHT AND ear'dmal T *- EX-PRESIDENT'S WIDOW ARRESTED Mme. Barrios of Guatemala Locked Up in Hew York on a Charge of Drunkeness. New York Sun Special Service. New York, Aug". 4.Sam Beatty, the desk man at the Tenderloin station, saw a tall, blonde woman walking unsteadily by at dusk last night, with a cabman on her trail. Beatty sent a policeman after the woman to be sure that no harm came to her. The policeman suspected that the woman had been drinking arid brought her and the cabman to the police station. John Kelly, the cabman, said he was following th.e woman to get money she owed him for fare. Kelly said he had picked her up in a saloon at Sixth avenue and Thirtieth street and had driven her around for two hours. While Kelly was telling his story the woman in a dazed Bort of way stood in front of the ser geant's desk. When she was asked what her name was she began to weep. Fin ally she said she was Mme. Algeria Bar rios, widow of the assassinated president of Guatemala. Her home, she said, was in Paris. Then she was led back to a ceU'on a charge of Intoxication. Released on Bali. At 11 o'clock the proprietor of a hotel drove to the police station in a cab with a young man who said he was Mme. Bar rios, stepson. La Blanche said he wanted to give bail for Mme. Barrios. When she was brought up from a cell her face was dirty and tear-stained. She embraced her stepson. A NEW 'PINO REBELLION Chicago Man Gets Back From Phil- lo hearted, -and still strong and- robust spite of his sixty-eight years. He has never taken great- part in the pqUtfeal.and publkrlife of ths? church, but has divided" his ra&a( befweeu""study^and good works. Altho most faithful to the holy* see, he was presented to the king and queen of Italy in Venice. He was considered among the more liberal members of the Italian episcopate and sacred college. It is said that Leo XIII. sided with him on one occasion when Sarto disapproved of Rampolla's policy. -Sar%o^^^r^) -t^e' ecclesi astical congregatjct^vff -bishops and~ reg ulars, sacred .^fghts^,%du1gftnces, and sa cred relics. %?' He enjoyed great popularity -in his diocese. K M STILL HAS BEEDFUL Money to Prosecute Trusts Is Plenti- fulCoal Trust Next in Order. New York Sun Special Service. Washington, Aug. 4.Attorney General Knox has expended only $20,000 of the $500,000 special fund to be used in prose cuting the trusts which violate the laws. More than half of this amount was ex pended in the Northern Securities case. David T. Watson of Pittsburg recently received a warrant for $10,000 as his fee in the case. In view of his legal stand ing, the charge was regarded as unusually reasonable. Another fee of $2,000 was paid the spe cial assistant of the attorney general. It is not expected that the Northern Securi ties case will 'cost anything additional. The hearing before the United States su preme court probably will be brief. The Coal Trust Next. There is much activity in the depart ment of justice, where a number of anti trust cases are being prepared. The of ficials will give no information as to the nature of the work being done, but it is understood that the anthracite coal com bine soon will be brought into court. The coal carrying railroads and the coal companies organized by those who control the roads comprise this combination. The officials are almost unanimous in the opin ion that a good case can be made against these dual concerns under the new anti trust legislation. HE liDB MILLIONS Starting at a Weekly Wage of $1.50 John Boerhoefer Became a Millionaire. r ippines With Ominous Tales of Trouble to Come. New York Sun Special Service. Victoria, B. C , Aug. 4.W. C. Deerlng of Chicago, who arrived from the orient by the steamer Tacoma, in an interview says that, altho the people of the United States may not be aware of the fact, the insurgents In , the Philippine Islands are organizing and drilling and the trouble there is far from oyer. H e says filibus ters are continually landing arms on the coast and the patrol Is looked upon as a farce. Schooners laden with contraband goods have no difficulty in "running'.' their cargoes. H e also says that many deserters from the United States army and broken-down British and European soldiers are In the rebel service. LONG TEB.M FOR NEGBO. , Danville, 111., Aug. 4.James Wilson, the negro whom a mob attempted to lynch on July 25, causing a race war that WAB quelled by state troops, yesterday was indicted by the grand Jury on a charge of attempting to assault Mrs. Bur geess.o t Alvin, 111.,, was taken into court, allowed to enter a plea of guilty and was sen tenced to a long term in statep riaon. Balloonlsts who ascended alrout 10,000 feet in Europe' the other day found a temperature at 27 degrees below zero. Louisville, Ky., Aug. 4.-^John Doer hoefer, a tobacco manufacturer of na tional reputation, died at his home this morning of a complication of diseases. At the time of his death he was presi dent of the Manufacturers Tobacco com pany, a large concern operating in this city. In 1891 he sold the National Tobacco Works, an immense concern of which he was president, to the American Tobacco company. Shortly afterward he started another large factory, the Monarch works, which he sold to the combine in 1900. He soon entered the field as an inde pendent for the third time and remained there until his death. H e was 54 years old and of German extraction. H e started in life as a tobacco stemmer at $1.50 a week' and became a millionaire. WashingtonThe United States monetary com mission after visiting London, Paris, The Hague and Berlin has reported to the state department. The proposal of the commission for a ratio of 32 to 1 for a new silver currency for oriental coun tries was generally well received. Representa tives of the * Chinese government are much in terest in the proceedings. Mrs. William T. Sampson, widow of Rear Admiral W. T. Sampson, with her son, Harold, has sailed for Germany, where she will remain for some time. CARDINAL SARTO BECOMES PIUS The August Patriarch of Venice, City of Thousand Isles, Is Chosen to Occupy the Throne of St. Peter. Announcement of His Election Is Made This MorningHe Will Tak the Name of Pius XMew Pope Appears on the Balcony of the Basilica and Blesses the People Who Acclaim Him Pontiff. Rome, Aug. 4Cardinal Sarto, patriarch of Venice has been elected pope. Cardinal Macchi, secretary of apostolic briefs, announced to the crowd assembled before St. Peters that Cardinal Sarto had been elected pope and that he had taken the name of Pius X. The troops on duty immediately lined up on the piazza and presented arms. BLESSES THE POPULACE At 10 minutes after 12 this afternoon Pope PiusX. appear- ed inside the balcony of the basilica and blessed the populace amid the acclamations of the enormous crowd assembled upon the piazza. LEO'S STRANGE PROPHECY RECALLED. Early in April Pope Leo, in conversation with Father Perosi, the Italian com- poser, said in speaking of Cardinal Sarto: * *- | Hold him very dear, Perosi, as in the future he will be able to do much j j for you. We firmly believe he will be our successor. H e has been known for many years as one of the greatest preachers in the church. - , While Prince Chigi, the master of the conclave, was drawing up the official ^ act of the election and acceptance of the newly elected pope, the latter, surrounded ^ by his friends, disappeared into a small room near the altar, where he donned, who - 1 can say with what feelings of triumph or humility, the white robes of his office. ~ t His conclavist knelt and kissed his master's hand and thus received the first % apostolic blessing given by Pius X. The new pope was attired all in white with the exception of red shoes, which * was quite regular, but he did not stop to remove the red cardinal's stockings for the white papal ones, and these showed as he raised his gown to move forward. DEL VAL WILL BE A CARDINAL. __ When he was quite robed the 'secretary of the conclave, Mgr. Merry Del Valr"^'"-- kneeling, offered him the papal white cap amidst breathless silence. H e did not I follow the precedent created by Pope Leo, who declined to give his red cap to the *'i master of ceremonies, as a sign that he would soon be created a cardinal, but with a ? slight smile, Sarto took the wnite cap, placed it calmly on his head and dropped the red one lightly on the head of Mgr. Merry Del Val, amidst a murmur of ap- ^ proval. This is taken as a certain indication that the happy recipient is soon to be made a cardinal. ' . " ~-_, In The new pontiff stepped from beside the altar, "the only touch of color about I.-' him being his red and gold shoes. H e really seemed to be the embodiment of his1 holy office, fHis face was pale and SQftened^bjr^erno^tJon.-He^^aused a. moment as , he came before expectant cardinals, and then.seated himself on the throne with a hurried movement. RECEIVES THE "FIRST OBEDIENCE." His back was to the altar and he was enthroned to receive the so-called "first obedience" of the cardinals. They came forward one by one, some calm and smil- ing, others sober and non-committal, while still others found considerable diffi- culty, even at this hour, in concealing their too-obvious disappointment. All kissed his hand and foot while he saluted each on the cheek with the kisa of peace. Then all broke into the "Te Deum" with such effect that scarcely an eye was dry. Piux X. then rose and in a voice at first tremulous, but gradually becoming firm, administered the papal blessing to all of the members of the sacred college. It was received with bowed and uncovered heads. A NEW FISHERMAN'S RING USED. The fisherman's ring not yet having beeiT round, a new one, designed by Cam- erlengo Oreglla, was plaoed on the pontiff's finger as a symbol of renewed power and evidence that the Catholic church had once more a sovereign head. Sarto bore himself with becoming dignity and gave no outward sign of exul- tation in this, the supreme moment of his life. CONCLAVE NOT YET DISSOLVED. -- ,' Pope Plus X. has expressed his desire not to dissolve the conclave until this evening. It is supposed that the cardinals will, therefore, remain in their present quarters until about 7 p. m. The announcement of Cardinal Sarto's election was received with wild en- thusiasm on the part of thousands of persons who had gathered outside St. Peter's. The scene within the basilica when the pope pronounced his benediction was onan of unparalleled excitement and enthusiasm. Thousands of persons within the ca-| thedral. cheered and waved their hats. All is now quiet. In the meanwhile masons and carpenters had been busy breaking down doors, so that the cardinal deacons, together with the master of ceremonies and the' conclavists and many others might proceed to the balcony of St. Peter's. j The populace, waiting in the piazza, had already, at half past 11 o'clock, seen the tiny thread of smake, almost transparent, which warned them what to expect, so that when the windows of the balcony slowly opened and the great gleaming cross was seen, the excitement and Impatience heightened to the extreme. Slowly Cardinal Macchi, secretary of the congregation of apostolic briefs, advanced and exclaimed In a loud voice: "Annuntio vobls gaudlum magnum habemus papem emlnentissimum ao rev- erendlssimum dominum Cardlnalem, Joseph Sarto, qui slbl imposult nomen PiumX.** Which means: "I announce to you with great pleasure that we have elected a pope, the Mostt Eminent Reverend Cardinal, Joseph Sarto, who has taken the name of Plus X." Then the bells of St. Peter boomed out, as did those of all the churches of Rome, giving the glad news to the world. CARRIED IN TRIUMPH TO HIS CELL. As Cardinal Macchi returned to the Sistine chapel, after having performed hla . duty, the new pope arose and an effort to make some kind of procession was made. Plus X. was literally carried In triumph to bis cell, followed by a great concoursa and preceded by the cross. H e was stopped every step or two by those anxious to kiss his ring and receive the papal blessing, which Sarto accorded with great benignity and patience. ' As the new pope passed along, many of those present tried to prove that they ! had always known what the result would be and how satisfied they all were. ! "Why, of course," shouted one, "before the conclave gathered I always said it! would be he." If any of these compliments reached the ears of the pontiff he gave no sign thereof. When he arrived at the door of his cell, the pope turned, and raising hla hands gave, in a voice almost suffocated with emotion, his benediction to the as- sembly, which received it on bended knees. BENEDICTION TO PEOPLE OF ROME. After a short rest imposed by the fatigue and emotion of his election, Pius X." joined his court in the Ducal hall for the solemn benediction which he was about to give to the people of Rome. Altho to ordinary eyes the confusion was as great as ever, to those practiced in the mysteries of the Vatican, order was coming out of, chaos, and the bearing of all in the presence of the pope was much more formal. The babel of voices sank at his approach, while none addressed him unless he spoke first. The formal salutations having terminated, a procession was formed, j In the center was the pontiff In his white robes, his figure standing out above those^ surrounding him, his silver hair gleaming under his white cap. He was surrounded by the cardinals, still in their velvet robes, and preceded, by the pontifical cross, the jewels of which flashed as tho they also triumphed in Sarto's success, while the conclavists and prelates seemed really jubilant in their) joy and satisfaction. The procession traversed many noble halls, until It approached the window look-' ing Into St. Peters. From below rose a murmur of voices which, altho subduedi by distance, denoted the presence of a large concourse of people. The pope was seenr[ to grow pale, ana' then turning to Cardinal Baclllerl, who stood beside him, he said: j "Now I understand the emotion Pope Leo always showed when going into St., Peter's to have the eyes of a great crowd focused on him. It is almost terrifying." j * Standing forward in the window, the others having fallen back, he deliberately | controlled himself and looked across the great basilica. Crossing himself Sarto raised his hand and in a voice tremulous he said, as soon as the orles from below ^ gave an opportunity: * .A - -.._ - - SPEAKS TO TH E CROWD.:p ,Kf "Auditorium nostrum In nomine Domini.",'/*v*.*, ^..AFA' '. ^ (W e speok in the name of the master.) ^ 4 '^gJ **S TO this came in reply the cry: "Qui fecit coelum t terram.'f (Who made =! $ ^ . s ] A_^ ... . r v .,-'.] - ...... c , -. , . '-4 _ t .' f:f-r ?