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WNGRESS OPENS EXTRA SESSION FACING ENORMOUS GRIST OF WOW
THE WEATHER: heONAYer ~ INAL .,$ Eww Dia" aM Od NUMBER 1,83. 1. .. WASHNGTON, MONDAY EVENING, APRL 11, 1921. a ma'THBEE ENTS EVEB FORM! WORLD'S EYES ONHARDINGAS CONRESS SITS Nations Eagerly Await Presi dent's Definition of Policies on Eve of Message. By GDORGE R. HOLMUS. Enternatisal News Serviee. extraordinary session of the new Sixty-seventh Congress got under way promptly at 12 o'clock, today, when the descending of Vice President Coolidge the Senate and Speaker Gillett in the House called the members to order. ]BG* ROUTINE WORK. Both Houses immediately began the toutine work of organisation. swear lag in of new members, and ratifica tion of committee appointments. Speaker Gillett was re-elected in the House. The Democratic minority east its vote for Claud Kitehin, the Vloor leader, as a matter of form. The galleries were packed with ectators. The attendance of mem %erg was fairly large, although there Were many absenteea, Seventy-eight Geoators answered to their names on the rolicall. After being in session but #even teen minutes, the bonate recessed un tl 1:30 p. m. to allow the more numbersome House to complete its Verganisation. The Sefate sstrled the election, of Senator Albert R. Cummins as president pre-tempore. and of George Uanderson as secretary. On eotion -of senator Lodob. et Massachusetts. the Senate adopted various routine resolutions ceneern lag the notifeatlon of the House and the President that its organisa tion had been completed. Senators Lodge and Hitchcock, the majority and minority leaders, were appointed as the Senate representa tives on the joint committee which will notify the President of Con ares' readiness to receive his initial message. "We are waiting to hear from the President tomorrow." was the way Sonator Lodge, of Massacausetts. Re publican leader of the denate, sum med up thd legisla4ive situation to day. While the Senate was waiting upon the House during the atarnoon-re ema8, Ipublican Senators assembled in groups in the Republican cloak rooms and..hsld informal -:onferences. Democratic Senators also held in formal poi-wows in *heir cloak, geom s. Seldom has any Congress faced such r. staggering array of work as con fronted the Sixty-seventh today. The entire foreign policy of the new Ad saisistration is in the making and just receive the indorsement of the sew Congress; business is pressing for taX relief, for tariff reform, and for a new deal in railroad matters. These four problems alone-peace, taxation, tariff, and the railroad vide enough work to keep Congress for weeks, in the opinion of the leader., wholly aside from the multi tudinous other matters, such as im migration, soldier relief and apppro priions. Aceording to present plans, the President will appear in person be fore a joint session of the House ca Senate at 1 p. m. tomorrow to deIer his message. Not in years has there been mani flsoted in legislative circles the in tqrest in a Presidential message as surrounds Mr. Harding's communica tIen tomorrow. Notwithstanding the great number of domestic questions eresSing for solution, chief interest in Songress centers about the interna ggdl part of the message. EXPECT UKlILL OF LEAGUE. It is obafidently expected that the Ereident will sound the death knell e* the Versailles League- of Nations tomorrow, insofar as it concerns the wanited State.. The league's oppo rents are certain of it; the leagueq's p;oooenate are prepared to accept it. hether President Hfarding will also eound the death knell of the reaty itself is another matter, and rw which there is considerable f e of opinion among Repub aeians and Democrats alike. The ears Of Europe as well as those in this country will be turned tnward Washington to cateh the drift er the new Administration's foreign polley. It is expected that represen tatIves of every embassy and legatien ina Washington will be in thg galleries whew the President takes the dias The Senate is tied up for eight days at the outset with~ the long deferred ratideoation of the Colombian trety. By unanimous agremtent this mnust be disposed of before the Senate es embtark on any of the cther tasks conf'ronting it. There wall be sight days of speeches and then the matter g555 odf by vote on April I9. IHolIuse embarks at once or an anmtious fiscal program'. .srting 4luh the emergency tariff bill. wnich was S'etoed by President Wilson shart wbetere he gave up the 'reins of adinittionI. It appears iin the pew caswes under th ofsee the maner hil. R KAI Cold WaveTo Linger In De C. Northay Wins amd Fi westar to AOcompany erCury's Fl. Killingrost is predicted for to night. Following the continued norther ly winds yesterday and last night the temperature dropped -to 31 de grees early this morning. Today low temperatures will prevail, with continued northerty winds and fair weather. Tonight will be clear and the temperature will drop to well below the freesing point. Tomorrow morning the wind will become variable, shifting to the south, and the temperature will gradually rise for several days, with continued fair weather. NEW YORK. April 11.- New York's "Are escape farmers," who planted tomato "sets" and other am bitious crops yesterday under a warm sun, awoke today to find their gardens covered with very cold snow' Furs and mufflers came oat of the moth balls this morning with alacrity. The temperature fell to 27 de grees above zero; at was 65 yester day. steball fani. in anticipation of Wednesday's scheduled opening, asked for quotations on ear muffs. This city took on the aspect of a midwinter blizzard before noon. high winds driving the "beautiful." The people of the metropolis are reaping a great crop of colda and Infuensq tom the strangely vari able weather of the present season. Hundreds of thousands are ill. On Marea 21 the mercury flIrted with 85 degrees. BAI/MORS, April 11.-From the Eastera.4,hore to wslsna Maryland *e0e rgate.edat of hoevy darn. age to fri*gp4j -vegetables due to h- cold re at seosday and last ntgitt. and, , is believed any sIe'tM of the'stat. 1a1111d losses to crops. In some sections the drop in temperature was accompanled by mew, rain, and sleet Thpe storm is believed to have wrought complete destruetion to small fruit on the Easten Shore. Gardens in the suburbs of ltiUmore were hard hit by the weather con ditions, and trees and shrubberies also suffered. CUMBERLAND, Md., April 11. Snow was flying in this vicinity all yesterday. Reports from Oakland tell of sevesal inches on the ground. while at Rowleeburg, a few miles west, there is Ove inches of snow, with a temperature of 26. At Hobbs, on the Baltimore and Ohio. Aear Martinsburg, the drop is to 42, At Elkins and Thomas snow is also flying, with the temperature at 28. At points on the Connells ville division of the Western Mary land it ranges between 20 and 30. TOLEDO, Ohio, April 11.-Snow, followed by freezing temperature, menaces the fruit crop in the lower lake region. growers believe. WILMINGTON. Del. April II. The unexpected snow storm, which has been ragingoin this section for the pact nine blurs. has today de stroyed fruit crops and caused losses running into the millions of dollars. Five inches of snow has fallen and the mercury is regis tering 26 degrees. Fields of let tuoe, beans, and 9ther vegetables, which were in full bloom yester day, are today blackened as it by fire. The apple crop has been ruined. BOSTON. April 11.-Following a sharp drop in temperature a snow storm set in here today. Atmos pherical conditions indicated a sub stantial snowfall. CHICAGO. April 11.--Killing frosts of yeterday took heavy toll of the fruit crop of Central and Southern Illinois, according to re ports here today. In some section. practically the entire early fruit crop is believed to have been de stroyed. Reports reaching here also de clare that the cherry, pear, and plum trees in the Michigan fruit belt were in bloom and are believ ed to have been severly damagd. CAMDEN. N. J., April. 1.--The freak Apri! snowstorms oaused a 60 per cent loss to the early vege table crap, but the damage to fruit sad farms crops was much less than that suffered as a re sult of the frost of March. 28, ac cording to growere of Camden. toucestert Burlington. Salem and Atlantic counties. Apple orchard. presqnted an un ugual sight this mor ing with a ulieof pink blossoms above a background of snow. Because of the heavy lose caused by the late March frost. it was announce ioday that the fruit committee of the State federation of county boards of agriculture has abandoned the idea of forming a co-operative association. PAW PAW. Mich.. April 11 -The cold weather of the lest few days has damaged Michigan fruit to the entent ef tens of theugndof del. Iar. fruit gyewere h etimated tean ER'S BRITI MINE ILRENI ENDS Troops Hold Regions Quiet as Premier Fights to Avert General Strike. LONDON. Maseb 11-'he Brttls government has dieseveted a wide spread eonspiraey to smbvert the loyalty and diselptee of 'he treepe, aecording to the Pal mull Gesette today. A number of arrests have already bee sade and others are expected to follow. Agataters are also said to be thawateonlg the Veen volanteeriag for the eltismn' emergeney foase ealled by K'ag George. LONDON, April 11.-"All mine districts are now adequately pro tected," said an oficial com munique issued by the board of trade shortly after Premier oyd George had an hour'* confermce today with the exeeutive officers al the miners' federa ton and repro. sentatived of the uilne owners for the pu of arriwng at a aTS on which he triple allianee strike, threatened for tomorrow can be averted. The conference will be redemed at 4 o'cloek this afternoon. MIN3 Fa=LDs 4UI3T. e OccupatioA of the strike-ridden coal fields by government forces has been completed and the situation is de scribed as entirely peael. The miners' represtajames went to Unity. Hall for an eaesttive meeting after they hid cftlred with Pre infer loyd rgf of t4he .Doard, of Trade hea qait*M fte prime mim later. sea** h Mr Robert 4orne, eoancer of the exchequer, went to Downing stret. Lloyd-George opened the confer enes with a grate speech in which he pictured the price *hich a continua tion of the Industrial warfare would cost the entire nation. At the War Office and Scotland rard thousands of men reported for rolunteer service in the emergency rorce called for by King George last week. A pessimistic note was sounded by Joah Ablett. member of the miners' Ixecutive committee, who said: "The outlook Is troubled as far as we are concerned. It's the same as before. We enter the conference on the same footing as we left the last me." Premier Lloyd George's secretary nnounced shortly after the confer once that there was no actual prog ress to record. He denied the report that the government planned, to grant L subsidy scheme TRANSPORT MEN FIRM. Spokesmen of the transport work ors' brganisation reiterated ' today that its members would go on strike tt midnight tomorrow unless the ne gotiations proved favorable to the miners. The triple alliance heads continued throughout the morning hours to make preparations for a general strike. * Maybe It Seemed Of Trifling Value To You that old brooch you found yesterday, but possibly it was an heirloom and dear to the heart of the loser. Is it among the following today: DEG-JIaveling, black, coataimng tin box with valuable papers; also green e hyadother arttelee. twma Grge. town and Arlington coenty courtheose. Tuesday evening. Liberal reward. BROOCH-Coronet. of, tori andi dia ond1s, on H t.N.. between 17th UYUGLASSBS and Conklin fountain pen in small be:. Thursday. April 7. abeut 5% o'lk You Ut.w bweeg 14th and PIN-Gold horseshoe. lest between 14th and 0 st. and 11th an'd I' N. W. Pihder return to. UMDRUL.LA-Green silk. Ivory handle and tip. is taxi Bturday evening; reward. WATCH-Wrist. lost on 11th et., be tween H and Mass. ave.; initials 3. A. Reward. WILL arty who is know, to have picke up seusrel fur scarf in Palace Theater& April 1. return same to -- and avid trouble: no questions asked. MUSH BAG-Uiver. Sunday. vicinity bf 184h and Euclid et. and 16th and Col0. rd, N. W., containing $1 bill. Re ward. UTRA.VD-t1S3 R. 1. ave. N. W., Bee tlon uait ip .ay. mae,'wahite and UMa ULLA--Purple silk, Iong silver ha te,'Librl rew4hst ar.Rwad oun WRIST WATCH-Lady's, at Poll Theater or vicinIty of 11th St. enltra C; initials U. .G. en back. Re. AIR ALS-Pema, on Speedway itun y. Answers to name ef Patsi. Re are. _____ roe Maaiv et the e ad eaber sam U M in the Art pictum Ha'dng on his morning by Brig. Gn. Charles A. close friend. Carl T. Thone snapped the pair yesterda House Ellipse and thereb fellow photographers. ISTRICT SUFFRAGE UP AGAIN IN HOUSE Burroughs Presents Resolution Identical With That Before Last Congress. Congressman Raymond Burroughs 3f New Hampshire, took up the fight for D. C. Suffrage in the House to lay. National representation of the Dis trict in Congress and -the electoral pollege, by amendment to the Consti tution. in provided in a joint resolu tion which he introduced at the open ing session. It is identical with the resolution upon which hearings were held in the last Congress. Mr. ]Burroughs, upon reintroducing the resolution, declared he would press for its consideration by the Judiciary Committee. IAPANESEVESSErL HELD ASRUMlSHIP1 International Row Expected as Result of Seizure of Boat By Dry Agents. JACKSONVILLE, Fla., April 11. Federal authorities today libeled and ineised the Japanese steamship Erie Waru on the ground that the vessel earrned liquor and unlawfully dis posed of it while in this port. An international ro wis expected to result. Federal authorities said they seised the ship to make- a test case. BRITISHl MISSION COMING TO TAKE UP OIL DISTES Great Britain may soon send a spe elal mission to this country to take up with this Government the settlee ment of pending oil disputes with the United States, it was learned here Ie Isy. Mexican Rebels to Die. MICXICO CiTY. April 1.-.Major Pablo Iramires and Lieut'. Jacob. 3onsales have been sentenced to a b. court-martial in the Ptate liES Al Sever taken of Prealdait ustroL. Me is scoompanied Sawyer, his physician and r, The Times' photographer, y morning near the White y slpped ome over on his -Photo br Carl T. Thener. SNN FEINERS BOMB POLICE STRONGHOLD Attack Dublin Headquarters of Black and Tans-Blasts Startle Whole City. LONDON, April 11.-A daring at tempt was made by Sinn Feiners this morniag to blow up the Holyhead Hotel, on the quay side in Dublin, headquarters of the Black and Tans. Sinn Feiner@ surrounded the hotel and sent a hall of bombs through the windows. A deafening roar of suc cessive explosions followed. startling all Dublin. Thousands were aroused from their sleep. The whole front wall'of the hotel was blown away. Sixty Black and Tans made their home at the place. The attackers escaped. The swing bridges along the quay side on each side of the hotel were opened immediately and then with drawn by the Sin Feiners to prevent pursuit. When the Black and Tans rushed into the street. a violent volley of rifle and revolver fire opened. At this cabling it is impossible to give an estimate of the casuatties. HARDING TO TALK OVER PAY REVISION Senator Smoot and Reorganiza tion Committee Will Meet President Tomorrow. President Harding will confer with the members of the Smoot-Rteavi. re organisation committee tomorrow. henator Smoot stated today that this conference would be held in crder to obtain the fullest co-opera tion between the executive branches of the Government and Congress in the work of reorganising the Federal departments. President Harding will be told in fcrmally of the work of the com nrittee. and 14enator Smoot and others w,:ll invite' his en-operation. end that of hiN ('abinlet officern, in their work. The Smnoot-fleavis comnmitte probe ably wiil enter upon the preliminary v-ork before it early next week. Temeesew's Dewe catugee wesu hG femi em 3aO 3. EXILI D'IAL1AGHAN OED TO GO WIlN Be Given Reasonable Time To Quit U. S., However, Says Davis In Decision. Secretary of Labor Davis today ruled that Daniel O'Ca1achan, lord mayor of Cork, is an alien seaman and must re-ship from this country. Secretary Davis issued a state ment announcing his ruling that O'Callaghan must re-ship, but stated that he would be given a reasonable time to do so. DEINY POLITICAL REVUGE. The Secretary of State has ruled that O'Callaghan's plea as a polit cal refuge- can not be sustained, Secretary Davis announced, and there fore the former ruling of Secretary' Wilson that O'Callaghan is an alien s"fmen must be enforced. It is the practice to allow alien sea men sixty days in whieh to reship, and secretary Davis stated that he expected OCallaghan to observe this rule, the time beginning to run from the time of the decision of the Sec retary of State that O'Callaghan is not a political refugee. It is under apod that thisecision was haided aown last week. The Department of Labor later an reuseed that the desiJon that O'Cal btghasn I-.e enttled to political M~yfumt i .hi country was dated April 4 8 that the lord mayor must leave within sixty Gays from that Uiate. : The lord mayor stated that he is lust as anxious to return to his coun try, where they need him most, as the enemies of Ireland in this coun try are to have him go. To avoid almost certain death. L'Callaghan *ill probably leave the cuntry in disguise at an unknown Lime. The statement of Secretary Davis was as follows: "Donal OCallaghan landed at New- a sort, January 4. 1921, as a stowaway. Ify predecessor in office ruled that kaving been impressed as a seaman I n the voyage. O'Callaghan had 'the Itatus of a seaman, and allowed him to land as so alien seamn with the 4 orivilege to reship foreign. "The law does not prescribe the ime in which an alien seaman must I io reship foreign, but it has been the } ractice to allow him sufficient time o find a ship. The universal practice he world over is that a reasonable ime be allowed. LACKED ANY PASSPORT. 'What is a reasonable time depends spon the amount of shipping from roreign ports which enter and leave % given port. The practice in the United States has been to allV sixty lays. that being conhidered a rea sonable time. "O'Callaghan desired to enter as an alien, but not having a passport. not being on the vised free list of the ship on which he arrived. he could not be admitted an alien unless the Department or State waived the passport requirements. While at large as an alien seaman. O'Callaghan applied to the State Department for a waiver of passport requirements. "After being considered for some time by the State Department, this request was denied by the former Secretary of State. Whereupon O'Cal laghan. through his attorneys. re luested further time to re-ship as an alien seaman so that he might present to the Secretary of State a memorial in a nature of a plea for the right of asylum because of political persecu ion. THINKS MAYOR WILL COMPLY. Secretary of Labor Wilso'n declined to extend the time unles sit was made to appear that the Secretary of State would consider a plea of sylum if presented. Thereupon it ras made to appear to Secretary of abor Wilson that Secretary of State Deiby had agreed to give considera tion to the p lea of OCaliaghan as a politcal rEfugee and eqtitled to refuge in the Unitpd States. Upon that showing Secretary of abor *ilson stipulated that he would extend the time of departure for OCallaghan until after the Secre tary of State shall have passed upon the plea and the brief called in sup port thereof. The Secretary of State has since notified the Secretary of Labor that his plea of asylum has been deniled. "TIhere is nothing now before the ecretary of Labor with reference to this case. OCaliaghan stands as an lien seaman with the privilege to re .hp foreign under the stipulation of my predecessor, the time during which )Caiiaghan should reshIp began to run from the time of the announce Ient of the ruling of the Mecretary of tate denying his pleas of asylum. I have no doubt that O'Callaxhan will :omply with the logic of the situs ion and reship foreign as an allen seaman within the rule." Ia ehasing. the mesm Pefle the no. sdnitrsuea sbeeli nt everleeks the kaserm Derepees pegreas and beysetta 'H M UGUSTA VCWe, We of the eg-Ealee ad 111rmer Eupress of whoYb. dhd U110 atidu*. Id3 -aymb, at fm6= is We" afte a bw oft" frm 101111awes"es, body wmI be taben 10,ma ,'7 BERLINWEEPS FOR KAISERIN Mews of Death Mournfufp Re ceived and Church BMns Toll Solemnly. By FRANK E. MASON. atenatna News ervlee. BERLIN, April 11.-"The em ress is dead!" The news from Door that Au 'usta Victoria has succumbed at Lat to the heart disease which she ad gamely fought for months, truck all Germany with the force f a stunning blow. For, however, violently divided say be the feelings about Wilhelm, be woman who shared his joys ad sorrows for forty years and tuck to him when all the world howered hatred and abuse upon i head, was beloved and reverred iy her former subjects. BERLIN IN MOURNINfi. Berlin was in deep mourning a few tours after the news from Doorn had eached here. Every now'and again. LU Is the German custom, the church ells tolled, solemnly, funereally. Sad oyed newsboys are holding out black >ordered extra sheets bearing a brie' lispatch under the gigantic head Ine: "Die Kaiserin lot Tot." Many of them bear the favorite pli. ure of the dead empress, surrounded iy her seven children and several randchildren. FUNERAL ON SATURDAY. The Prussian government ordered he kaiserin's body to be brought into lermany during the night, manifestly earing demonstrations. Burial will ake place Saturday morning. Every )recaution will be taken to prevent lemonstrations at railroad stations en oute from Doorn to Potsdam. IWO INURNED IN TRE OLLISION Two persons were Injured, one criti ally, in' a triple collision this noon t Thirty-fourth and Reservoir streets northwest. Harry S. White, 32 years old, of 1598 Conduit road northwed, was badly injured about the legs and body nd suffered possible concussion of he brain. He was taken to George own Hospital. Charles Kessler, eighteen years old. af 40 Foxhall road norhawest. was njured about the ankle.. He refused sopital treatment. White and Mrs. Charles L. Grand 'leld, 4898 Conduit road, were riding east on Reservoir street in an auto nobile owned and driven by James Murray Drysdale, forty-nine years >ld, of 4314 Ashley street northwest. when the machine collid.sd with an irmy truck. The truck was overturned and :rashed Into a lamp post, which .was lemolished. Two occup'ints of the ruck, Samuel Dermencourt and Pam Idl Stoneburner, both of the Motor rransport Corps, Fort Myer. Va., were anlnjured. Kesaier, who was following the tuck ott a motorcycle, wa unable o~ stop and piled up on the truck as t toppled over. Mrs. Otandfleld was taken to leorgetownl Hospital im a bread wsgoa. but was discharged M medinatey a vmiujured. LLAEO [XIM PESS TO BE B M IN NATIYESWL Wilhelm May Ask Allies for Per mission to Attend Serviess In Potsdam. RITES SET FOR WEDNESDAY Death Ends Long lilnes-Hus band and Youngest Son At Bedside. DOORN, Holland. April 11.-. Empress Augusta Vieteria, et Ger many. died at Deera eastile at 6 e'eleek this nmeraag. The death bulletin, signed by Court Marshal Von Geatard. reads "Her smajesty the Empreus and Queen Augusta Vieteria died this mEMiag at 0 O'cloek after a lesg M1aeas. Fuaeral serviess will be held at Petadam." The ex-liaiser and Prinee Adam bert, her yengest sea, were at the ex-Kaiseria's bedside when the and Came. They left her a swments immediately after her deth. he toillag et belle In the ebeb steeples of Deers annmened death to the uhbie Peswmer Creor P- e -W l Wilhelm is reported eN the w to Deemr from the Islad eF Wiets As. Kis brothers ae a" gss. 1ag to Deor to at*sad the ser sorvises. The ex-Kaiser' will aseempany the body as far as the foreter. LONDON, April 21.-Augusta Victoria, ex-empreus of Germany, is dead at Castle Dooru, accordi to an Exchange Telegraph dispat from Amsterdam received here at 10:40 o'cloe't this morning. The Kaiserin died at 6 o'clock this morning. She was sixty-three years old. Besides her husband, illiam Hohensollern, she leares Sx sons and a daughter. On Peb ruary 27 she and Wilhelm had cele brated their fortieth wedding an niversary. ILL MANY MONTHs. The former Empress had been sut fering from heart disease for many months. The funeral I% expected to take place In Potsdam. where preparations for her being laid to rest in the his toric mausoleum were completed some time ago. Services will be held at Deorn Cas tle prior to transfer of the body of to Germany. Th-re was keen speculat on here to day as to whether the ex-kaiser will request the allies to permit him to gu to Potsdam to attend the funeral. A later dispatch said the body would be taken to Potsdanm en Wed nesday. Services will be held at Doorn in strict privacy, only the Im mediate family to be present. POPULAR W1T GUMEUAN5. Not since Queen Louise has there been a woman on the Prussian throne whose universal popularity, prior to the world war. could compare with that of Augusta Victoria. the eon sort of the ex-Kaiser William II. "A pearl among women" was the emperor's own estimate of his wife and that sentiment found a warm echo in the hearts of all loyal Ger mans. She was an ideal mother. a faithful and helpful wife, a model housekeeper and a warmhearted. sympathetic queen, devoted to be' famIly and her people, all Germas agreed. Ex-Empress Augtusta Vieteria was born on October 22, 1868, at the Castle of Dolsig, as the daughter of the late Duke Friedrich of UShleswig. Holstein - Sonderburg - Augustenburg. Her father, the Grand Duke of Schlps wig-Holstein, was comnparatively poe and his wife and daughters were erm pelled to practice the moat rigid eonomy. The princess way taught ite cook and sew, to carry the keys of the linen closet, to look after the household duties and what time she had left she devoted to tqstudy of piano and violin and to adturiag a fair knowledge of French and Usg All her early years the priseese spent in the happy and frugal ciree of her family, devoted to her domestie duties and always too busy to gIve any time to the reading of nevele a any frivolous amusmt 'hu, wasn never the suspicion of a remmos in her life until she had, reasbol Qe twenty-second year of her life ame was askced to marry Prtnee lriedrieb Wilhelm, the eldest graadeet of3 peror William L. rhere was asIng in that offer to appeal to the gist heart. although it might hate *e, pealed to her ambition. It was not a love mateh but a mar riage dictated by state reasons only. The young prince, who was a few months younger than his prospestive bride, was at that time deasdy in love with his, oouaa, th di (Ce e em 1L a.