The sixth in line to the Swedish throne, the newborn son of Princess Madeleine and New York banker Christopher O'Neill, was baptized Sunday near Stockholm.
Prince Nicolas Paul Gustaf, also to be known as the Duke of Angermanland after a province in northern Sweden, is the first grandson of King Carl Gustaf, who has two granddaughters. He was born on June 15 in Stockholm.
Some 150 guests — mostly family, friends and some political leaders — attended the ceremony in the chapel of Drottingholm Palace just outside Stockholm. Nicolas, nearly 4 months old, howled as Lutheran Archbishop Antje Jackelen baptized him, though he stopped crying as she raised him in her arms in front of the congregation. It was the first royal baptism for Jackelen, the Scandinavian country's first female archbishop.
'Dream On,' Mr. Trump
Aerosmith frontman Steven Tyler is asking Donald Trump to stop using the power ballad "Dream On" at campaign events. Attorneys for Tyler sent a second cease-and-desist letter to Trump's campaign committee on Saturday. The letter says that Trump does "not have our client's permission to use 'Dream On' " or any of Tyler's other songs and that it "gives the false impression that he is connected with or endorses Mr. Trump's presidential bid." Tyler, who is a registered Republican, attended the GOP contenders' first debate in August. Attorney Dina LaPolt said that the letter is not a "political" or "personal issue with Mr. Trump," but it's one of permission and copyright.
quick move: Former NBA star Earvin "Magic" Johnson recently orchestrated an impromptu auction at Cuyahoga Community College's annual Presidential Scholarship Luncheon in Cleveland that raised nearly $100,000. It only took 10 minutes and a little motivation from the former Los Angeles Lakers player for attendees to pledge $95,000 in donations. The five-time NBA champion gave Lakers floor seats to two audience members who agreed to split a $50,000 donation, and he agreed to make three personal appearances for $15,000 each.
Acoustic suit: The estate of Jimi Hendrix is suing a Tucson, Ariz., man for a guitar once owned by the legendary guitarist. Experience Hendrix LLC, the company that runs Hendrix's estate, wants a Pima County judge to order the guitar returned. According to the complaint, the estate says Harvey Moltz, owner of Rainbow Guitars, is not the rightful owner of the Black Widow acoustic guitar valued between $750,000 and $1 million.