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THE BUTTE INTER MOUNT kIN
VOL. XXIII. No. 92. BUTTE, MONTANA, MONDAY, JULY 6, 1903. PRICE FIVE CENTS. • -___ PRICE.FIVE.C--ENT--8. - -- _- . - ... - .. ,... ... . ..... ............. ..... POPE LEO XIII IS GRADUALLY SINKING TCISLEEP IN SPITE OF THE EFFORTS OF THE SURGEONS POPE'S PRIVATE CHAELP METHOD OF ELECTION DESCRIBED BY SETON Right Rev. Monsignor Goes Into Detail as to the Pro ceedings Following Death of Pope. In a magazine article published a few years ago an accurate description of the method by which the pope's successor will be chosen was given by the Rt. Rev. Mon signor Seton. These methods were vir tually established by a council called by Pope Gregory X. in 1274. The decree or constitution estallished by this council contains IS paragraphs, called the "Fifteen Laws of the Conclave." They are summarized by .Monsignor Seton as follows: On the Tenth Day. "On the death of the pope, the cardinals having celebr,ated for nine days his obse qules in the city where Ihe died, shall enter the conclave on the tenth day, whether ab sent colleagues have arrived or not. and be accompanied by an attendant, whether lay or clerical, or at most. in cases of evi dent necessity, by two attendants. "The conclave shall be held in the palace last occupied by the pope, andl there the cardinals must live in common, occu pying a single spacious hall not cut olT ,y curtains or partitions, and so carefully closed on every side that no one can se cretly pass in or out. Room to Be Cut Off. "One room, however, may he cut off for private purposes-reservato libero ad se cretam cameram aditu; but no access shall be allowed to any cardinal, nor private conversation with nor visits to him, except from those who by consent of all the other cardinals may be summoned to consult on matters germane to the affairs on hand: nor shall anyone send messages or letters to their lordships or to anly of their fam. ilies, on pain of excomnmunication. "A window or other other opening shall be left in the hall of the conclave through which their meals are introduced, but it must be of such size and shape that no butnan being can penetrate thereby. "If after three days from the opening of the conclave, no election has bceen made, prelates appointed to attend to this matter shall allow each cardinal no more than one dish at dinner and supper durilng the next five days, after which only bread and water until they come to an agreement. Shall Take Nothing. "The cardinals shall take nothing from the papal treasury during the vacancy of see, but all its revenues are to be carefully collected and watched oser by the lpr,: o ofmcers. "They shall treat of nothing but the election unless some ilmlillnent danger to the temporalities of the holy see imay dI. mnand their attention, and laying aside all private interests they shall dcevote them selves to the common weal. "But if any cardinal shall attempt by any bribes, compact or other arts to entice his brethern to his own side lie shall stuf fer excommunication; nor shall any man ner of agreetlment, ev\en if sworn to, lie valid or binding. Election Must Proceed. "If a cardinal ri.tire fromi the conclave or from motives of health be forced to draw off, the election must still prove-CI. yet if he recover he shall be re-adnitted. "Cardinals arri\vi l: :at or :t ati y stio KILLED IN BED BY HUMAN FIEND DENVER WOMAN FOUND STRANGLED -EPIDEMIC OF CRIME IS RECALLED. IIY AS., 'oIAt E,. 1i- SS, Denver, July 6.-`Mabel lBrown, aged i2,, was found dead in her house at J131 Mark street this morning. lHer hands were bound and there was evidence that she had been strangled to death. There is no clew to the murderer. The case in many of its details strongly suggests the series of murdeyrs y strangu lation which took place in this neighbor hood several years ago. of the proceedings, as those who are un der censure, shall be received. "No man can give his vote outside the conclave. "Two-thirds of the votes of all the elect ors present ar,' required to elect, and any one not radically disqualified is eligible to the papacy." The article expllains that a woman, a manifest ileretic, or an infidel---one who is not baptized--would be radically disquali. fled. "In a few points the severity of the constitution of Gregory X. has been re laxed and some slight modifications have b-en introduced in accordance, says Mon signor Setoll, with the mlanuers anld cus tomls of a more refilled age. Restrictions Are Removed. "Thus Clement VI. (De Beaufort, 134J 1352), while reemtmending tile greatest frtgality at table during the seclusion of the conclave, removed the alimentary 0e strictions and left it to the cardinals themselves to select the kind, quality and amotunt of their food, but forbade the prandial civ ilities of sending tid-bits from olne tattle to another. "The same pope allowed each cardinal to have his bed enclosed by curtains, and to have two attendants or conclavists in every case. "The m,niiastic simplicity of a common sleeping room was done away with in the sixteeth century when each cardinal was allowed tile use of a separate cell, which Pius IV. comumanded should be assignted by lot. "When a cardinal's namte and number have Iben drawn his domcstics upholster the cell with purple serge or cloth if their master was created by the last pope, but if by a former onle, witll green-a difference ill color first observed in the election of L.c.a X. Furniture Is Allowed. ".A few articles of necessary furniture, .uch as a be,I. t hle, kneeling bench and a cou:Ile of chairs coiomlete the interior ar rT ltiemment 5s. "tI the outside oif his cell each cardinal afisxcs a small escittcheon emblazoned with his arms, which serves as a substitute for that vulgar modern called a door-plate. "\While great care is still taken to hin ler suspicious comulnlications between the conclave and the outer world, it is no longer prlhiited to visit a cardinal or a itmeml r oif hi suite, although coloquy must lie held at some onie of the entries, and \ h:atever is spoken may be heard by the prelirat s on dutty there. Cardinal May Retire. "If a cardinal fall ill and choose to re main ill the conclave, provision is made to take his vote, but he may retire if he wish, losing his vote, which cannot he given out side of the conclave or by proxy. "If he recover, lie is obliged in con s;icince to return because it is a duty of his olice, and not a mere personal priv ilege to take part in papal elections. "All carditals, unless specially deprived by the p,ioc before Lis death of the right of electing tnil of being elected, can vote m:it are eligibile. ecell if under censures." TRANSPORT SUMNER GOES ON A REEF MEMBERS OF THE FOURTH IN. FANTRY ARE TAKEN OFF IN LIGHTERS. 51'1 I.\1. 10) H111? INTER MOUNTAIN. Manila, July 6.--Tl'he L'nited States tratisport Sumner, having on board the fourth infantry, struck an uncharted -eef and her forward hold filled rapidly, neces sitating the vessel being beached. The Sumnner was beached in seven feet of water near Maubau, island of Luson. Several of her forward plates were broken. Two inter-oceanic transports were dis patched to continue the distribution of the Fourth infantry to various stations In Luzon and carry the Sixth infantry to Manila, where that regiment will embark on the transport Logab Slight Improvement in Condition of the Honored Patient SY AS.OCIA1 ED PrSns. Rome, July 6.--For the first time since the pope's illness took a serious turn Dr. Lapponi ventured to leave the vatican for an hour this afternoon on urgent business. The fact aroused hopes that the pontiff is on the way to recovery, but his condition remains very grave, though no immediate danger is apprehended. A bulletin issued this morning states there is slight improvement in the pope's condition. The weakness of his holiness is becoming more marked, but his breathing is becoming more regular. The pontiff has left his bed. Cardinal Reglia, the cardinal camer lango, is occupying rooms on the third floor of the vatican just above the pope's apartments. Following is the text of the main bulletin issued this morning by the pope's physicians: "Although his holiness passed the night almost without sleep he is not so uneasy as he was yesterday. The pope has been benefited by the injection of digit- 'is and camphor, and the condition of his chest is normal. "There is a slight cough, with some catarrhal emission. Sufficient nourish ment has been taken. His pulse is irregular and the pontiff's general con dition remains grave, but is not worse." 5:50 p. m.-The pope has taken some food with appetite. The slight improvement in his condition continues. While the danger is far from removed the feeling at the vatican is calmer. Another consultation of the doctors will be held at 7:30 p. m. The newspapers here contain many icon flicting sta;tements about the pope and his condition. The T'rilune says "lie spends his time partly in bed anlI partly in an arm-chair. Expectoration is the first sign thus far of any organic re action, and it is said to Ibe a good sign, but the poe 's weakness is increasing:." All those who have seen the pope are struck with his energy, lIe is reported as still addressing those about him. "No doubt," the Iolntill is reported to have said, "I am iear mny end, but I want to die in harness." Over ,ou ti ltgratll' expressing sy.m pathy with the pope or asking uor news of hls condition, arrived at tile vatican today, including messages from l'resident Roosevelt, King Edward and Elieror Francis Joseph. .lhe most important telegrams of in quiry are colnlllnticated to the pope. After receiving the sacrament yester day, the pope said: "1 anl now near mly end. I do not know if all I have done has been good, but I certainly obeyed my conscience and our faith." The pontiff yesterday ordered that a piano be given to his grand-nephews, also giving directions that they should he told that the pope thamight of them in his last moments. 'he Gloriale d'Italia says: "'The improvements in the pope's con y ý ýý m b, n .s r : /3 POPE IN THI VATICAN ArOEtN. TM:r PIcuwe S. ol 01aA Lri* ui: atLI. She Vuticar l r. geatly fiiaci ,l th.t .I R hulge Ifli the I'. r": wil iuptervt-ne tlhis .vliingl. l'he l hi,.1 1 a fitfilt atic.l.t, howl ver, iti f'pe Only Two Bulletins. lit A .4 .IAt AIIi) '1 111 SI ~, k'4l ... Jul) .--.r '.tj p. in. I oly two luh.eti.s reg ardliig the Ipope's hetalth wil h.lt i.ul da ily, the doe ors agreeing that l t ie ite ot fItlltici l it hanllgll t.s I lln his l t141 i llIt chlui.c le thm molre ofiten. I'he l pe insists oil staayinlg up :anll wlkl lg ,lt intll.rvail.., ha)i .g that wei akislls i. tilf wtf ri t part of his ilillt"is , :ii.aii1.l whitch the berst reliedly is activity. I' ,, a.1ilioralloU iii the poIpe ." e , tiii ll this morning was. hs. u11natls il, Sll vulrig lilth gravity oIf hii illness, thal 1 wa, Wilned that pos).ibly it was tihe ;,.ta fh.'kriIg ofi tihe vital Ilamtie. I)uriin ths bhriglhter inteIval the Ippe Iloft'udI hli hahbifts iII eolnmai:nll anil ll FIftd ofin givingl order fo r thei lfrellar;,.u·i ,Il the brit appoinltilng Moiisignor 'felptii, .tirelary of letters to prhirces, as lf .tse tIry of the consistorial colgreg 'ioo. ti place made cant owing I l the pro. .tiol tI Monsiignuor Nokalli In the. caerdiiial.ate. I le illfportalice of such tln app1111f tmini, especially at the prt-sent miienit, is t anifut. iwhen it is consideilrefl that 1.n tile ppe's death ti i ht er tiry of stil ceases to exercise this, fitltiilis, i liwh i ;are , st.fillied imnlaediately by ithe secrc. try o1f lit. consistorial .onglfgat.ll. S:4.5 pi . ini.- The pope i''Ins sf. etwltt proLtrated after a rather exciting iiorlllg a:1d is now enfjo)i i isu Itl ncedftd sheep. 4 it. ii. -A lit of cn il tling disturbed the Lop'e sleep. I unghin jg might hlnetit hnl by relieving the lung. of the cat:larrhal flh . tlUt'utionll, ut,-Il. owillag ,o his weak tl:tle, it is very exhautinlig. The pfpfe oblje'tied to hating the ,. xyt'en lIhali alll pp l atII utlsft c tilllnufi -ly iinder hsl uilfril, a.ud ilr. latpponli dcihdII Ito ie prelnale the whole atlluplhtti of thle tlool'mt Kith ,.xy oen. "That is lnith belteui." ' sain the pope1. "Iiifore I fell as theoulh I had it. I a1Iy liberty." Although 1)r, Lappfoni (continuottsly rti unintlelll the patient iot to speak and pay io attention toi what i passillen utidc a:id to refuse to pairticipate in what is 'finl on, he said, tmilingly, to DIr. itap tini: " "1 know yuu sa this because of your ifection for mte. but either liy last day i llrpy approaching. in which I must N.,l py all the time that is left men, so far as I cilanl or else I shall recfover, ag;llfi Ifpounilg tihe end. If this is the will of the1 Alnighty tihen I cannot chli;gt it." I)r. l.npponi's chief task now is ithe lilainlltilnace of the pope' sll igthil. h iii * ftellenlt was indicated tfhis afternoonl y the fact that the piatielt was fifre will ing to take nlourishlunt, which was all nl itert di at 'fshoirt intervals, and conllisted ihiefly of ltnrdeaux champtiagne, raw eggs amlt rothl, but the doctor womuth permit the pple tI, partiake' of alytlfhilg in rei.s.Oln for w.hi(th lie rxptrePed a deiii., fll thole is lpecial danger in theI pu.s)bilily of in crc. -cit wiakuess. I he only perso. s all. wed in the pope'" hedr'oomi this morning 1(.bidcs the doctors hiltn attllidllalits were ( 'ardinial amiipiolla, .Mgr. lhislehtti. the lmaster of the pontifical chambhers, and Itrigadier Gfencral ('oiiit Cam.imila I'ecci of the Noble Guard, a nephe w of the pople. TI4'he ope converned for ia ltime with ('out I'ecci, e('vel rising alndi walking ahbout his room for a few iiutl.s hleaiing on his annr. The pontiff oun this occasion remarked: "Now I am really to depart, haiving fIt tied all miy aff-airs. I feel I have donIle all 1n my power for the good of the chui4h iiind of humaniy,. BEDROOM OF THE POPE. It Is In This Room That tIA Pontiff is Now Lying. CAREER OF POPE FULL OF EVENTS F. MARION CRAWFORD, CLOSE FRIEND OF HLAD OF CHURCH, GOES INTO DETAIL. PRELATE'S SENSE OF HUMOR While Virtually a Prisoner in the Vatican, Venerable Prelate Gets Much Pleasure From Life. ( ie of the iiit initereLting a,|l iIn structive pt ih t ir tlltern rs eI the lhif of the lplpe tev dethavtseiI Ini it pubhlic Ilati,riii iii M illll:inta w;I* lrbably the Iýctule III ti Ih "l''e' Iby i. Ma;iriii ('raw lord, di l" tiigt ,ian Amirltlc an novelist, whi, has lived lilily all of hi li tae in ItIni r, aItill whII is s;lll to have always" enlijIyIl Ihe ltiilri e, l iof vilatican. Mr. I ,awfald letturdl in 1lMnitiia tl her, it hatl ).l..i t :,u tippler tl he i r Ih IaII g .llll.olll of the late M.ajr J. II. I'ind, and few lecturersI ever herald iii hi ,l state rt ciivedi a waIlteillr greaIigl tIhaniI Ithe uloted oraltlsr. Enjoys Personal Acquaintance. Mr. I'rawford enjoyed a Ipersonal ar quainltace with the pulp, which gave lhant astes i tol tiellUh matter mlii informaatlione that oitheus lot enjoying the pupe"h ciulh deJrce ¢" ci"ld scultlra%. NMr. ( r.iwlitd' l ltig e was illhillstia d with sterrel.plill view.s, who I aihl-d ii its ilnteret. l r. Il awf rsil tl dhi i1l ly ;llr dlftes illu stating Ihe pipe' a t H, l ls of htiiiir anil app eciitation ii it e Iuke. 'Ile h clllser attrillited IthI:e a ... Iusarkablc llugvity to the fact that he wl I sci reed iii the eu nitltaiin, alway)s ale.i plai fnod all i his. y nelllllr days wasl anl .t let, while snice bceonni the '"wa-l vicar if t lhral" hli had h..rI veadl Ihi III, ., labst.rnius s, i les of hl(' h alth. Ili e Ipopei a s iis g. Ii I.Ily klwn, i virtuially i pi.isoner in ll," iria iii . nd11. h11,s been ever "net. il - Ih , It.h r upI rl e I. tolk 1rio his tt iipor al p lrwer acres, all in thes.te gr.in iis thie hlind .f the graat church Ilutist he clii liut. Not Safe on the Street. Mr. Crawford vaid that while li, life, nliJght llt lie in i sahui ir, it woull aut he uale fur liit piope it leh eve the v.al(;ln l i a 1 alpplear nin thle streets it I t, uil ut sea 1t0iiadiel fiy it s.tl.llng .ea ,l. had prevrnt,,d wore than one I .unp.e.. The ~ - li ue - , ula i ' v ilI war fly urging thi ie l it n .ath i t hit ltr ue ('o,,ntinu ,l d ,n, f'.,' "w ,.j WORD OF BRONDEL TO START SERVICES NO ACTION WILL BE TAKEN DY THE BUTTE CHURCHES UNTIL THEN. There will ae tno tmimorial s.rvice,. ii the Catlholic churches of liCtte until I oad has been received from Iliishp lruhndl. lie will direct the servic-s i tIhe va rious churches ,of tle stlat. ;llli will Ier sonally celebrate suolemn high imai wheir ever be may be. In iase of the dealth of an 'irc l-i astic the office of the ldeadl as ,ivgii by thill IR msna Catholic church is impre.-vi atnd solemn. Matins and il;Inds are u-h;lite d by the priests before the miass is s.;ird. Cardinal Gibbons the First. Cardinal Gilbtonn will be thC lirst p Ip son ill the United States whol will ifhicij:lly receive notice of the pple's d atli: h. Ce a.Ii be sum lnolnel to uatte-,l tlihe c'inciilave ] ,i cardinals. Cardinal Gibbons will thn- give t-l news to the hiihsops of the rchllth :1iM these will in turn inform the Itiests. It is customary to, Ithave hrral sa r\vir:, performed in every chuirch llu l ch]l 'i III the world for the reprCse ,if the aviil if a deotrsed pope dlu ing twine lla ys Cbef,'r h Ii burhal. It is a touchl ing and insllter t .l ive c tiin,. remlnding Christi'ai of every dehirec tlhat the higher one's fllice .an earth the grti;alr is the responsibilit',, uil, therefore, more pressing Is the neeld ofi pleadinig for tile de parted aplrlt. Nine Days' Devotion. The vine days' devotion are calnCI the novena. At the conclusion solemn puontific:al mass for the dead is celebratel and the solpe.mn mass of the Hloly (lhost is sung. Just so soon ax the news of the dleatll of Pope Leg is flashed around the world by :bte ocean telg'raph, thu qluestilin iif who shall become his successor will be para mnount. What is hlappteniig inside the vatican to one will know until th', election has been held. T'hat Pope Leo's successor will be an Italian goems certain. 'Thle majority of the papal college is of that nationality and the cardinals are almost sure to favor one of their own country. COMES TO FRONT EARLY IN LIFE CAREER OF POPE LO XIII BEGINS WHILE HE IS BUT A YOUTH. HIS MIND IS MOST BRILLIANT Rise to Power Both in atii Out ul the Church i. Rapid bc.aiuso of Merit. J-.ut ham \'ih e.n't I'm,,i, PIoI,,. ILeO X111.. w.s hniii at ('apilntlii, 1I.), onI 5MariIh .,, I s I,.t (,1soI'sei is .4 u l ous-H' hltlh femal of 5a ks a t l lsohunt Isl lia, .1 h'll' 'Is. II the i tk'.v '\h' .lin Itw.IlI .i I ,rli sias i tile Vl~'I'l~~I. ll I.iIiI).. Illl'iflr..l 111 \ 1 rll, h . /%. € ;11 11h.,d l'''(· (1. 1)1.1', (1,+.g'i) . ',l 1 : "It . ill ,s")ssi l ' tI's.| Is 'h.'.d s I ss r llll I t l iw brlita'I.:.,, t l ih t i .iic L I. s.l,-us Ilth, to IInsuss icu l hviiti I'vs'i. Six Years in Csllege. J;iclhiiti Viic.stl I'a ci w.,. '.,st t. the Jrsiit sille-ge sf V'itelhs 1n atst. ie Ircc. llslliisl+' theua fur aix yalll. I le . asIv' aIrly lills e 5l ll ' i all ns t al' l ftn litrr;ary diis slil . Js.at as I' h ail ,on; lihch l h1% twaIltlh yiar, a f .,tival wa, 55 1.51 toi waiiveuiis Isis Irusvisusl iof the Ja',ilit. I'. ,hr' s VIIIa Isit I'.sVili. This ;g v" Vii'iice't I'*,i lhri fira l rc I di ulslllltisiity l, 'hll u hi, Isrlislli ilC'. y in I. ali: vrise, ai ,ill a,, hIsi .Ihiii.i,;lrn fur hIsa chirailllt-r it ths. vt.n illsl ' Ihsan whio Ississrcul thea lites ii u Viewis'.'i. II'.is sa-tsr, at list suaisi Cilia issre lihi.tlsimslul tlsiuslssi y i', I'. tih . hIuy's lily ;* 51l l ssty I s,-il. A S, -,,i5 . sick. ,as. , whs h h,. h;il uluraissj lihi ihllit,. ses 5l, ill ilI,.I s sll lli .ll, , in .s hlti ilh'. ro hu i Ih isih , s , isih,,l ii :lh '., , i ,y air of his tiv. Vit i 'i . juh ( l li.ill,, iiiiIill .ii onsiuti L 'L.I ii. iiI . illt la ii .li ., i ae. I..lh hi a, mothe n () I d.l.+ i: . ; hel thrlll -' h , 'lldn southii is l . . st r sutiusisu i uils ii oi' uiti rnil sits live lustl ,I th, u i .,liul to haslih, t s vt a it' rwAird ajiuyli THe pasicl virus of his erlyV b bw I si ni Ip, l +',r 's'' c*ha b.h ,,," ,, Vift.lho, l'i's V II. ili, aI wsi s ' -. ' ,,'Ii'iil hv I.:o XII., wh , ii lihi y :sr 1X.' . r. lissid Ih, l Wuh,,.,i I (,'i,l I .' ., l II Itit thu. hi' tIhllj I" V' htll ll th,'II ( tIIII.II I ' Il iZ I;;/,I 111 wVith sioir. s t i ', i:ss ii,'5i ;0.- ,,'l.lr I'tl II s 1in 155151 ii iii' 1.:i'.5 i .si'I .li~ i ; l~l sr WNOVLO AID DEATHl IN CLAIMING POPE PEGULIAR RUJMORF AFF!:C1 lNG THOSL IN AiJTItHfRIT Y IN ROML GAIN CURtJ EN.¥. hiss s I Jl . J (. ul ', , : . is, II I iti il ci(il' Iii Ibit'd , 5 l IIs. su'. h s 'i s slidt. i,.lll i. l itl i . c1 I. I. I h'11 miII11+1, ill +lim lllll:t 1 lin t o t s I sull.l Il hs'. I s a tishi s ri ty, ii., i, l siO civ nt, li l thii Ip ,•e i+llll cva i ha1 ia lli,,e Trlsll , h li 1', fi'C tis'ir i.sI s pudr l.+^,y l",l han,, tl hi . e·su t h hysi CJan . ,v5tiL , , h sr 'e i' . sl . It h55 l'n, * u hi ,,l hs i ussr -a \si' ls irht i. thii ,h ai i ,isn,' , l.s list ' th it aI .l t Pata~ \w ll'b i l n l,,t IIv',in.my seslr~t, k nid]( hc .'e ly ll s t 5 topsls, v. iti s', t ll " ib lat. iiil iths , lit a i bll l" is :f th'. pi ltlis , i ' layh. Iii 's, thi'y 3 , wisrks ',l ii hi.' b hsIriiihi'- s,' iit;lal'.iI riisl i' thi s' i r , Js f li' i, ,:lI' to, l as aPCt theIPIT1I .0 ne come L(IS.L Y:% :IIa us'hi i , , i vi trs I, t t555 ltri Ii i i i su s tw thus' ''is C i sis t lusi ' , 5 l . 5, n 5, col.li55i r sfits risks isi.'srss' us '. s'js.us- s tail I - . l tls lt i h s's Ii lI' iii i 55 a imseii tiii, Ii Ii.'t.u5 i ' ii U, ii ,i -,' sislill:l tht last fs w it' illh i s. S itsh this' is',iie;sllti', - suith iin uiltsl' ti m e,1, ~ l r!;,'twi( tly' r, +ili ll,.i I thle el Mind Pcrfcctly Clear. I0 \, ii l ls 1 ii .. \'u,'iistiss. July 6. 'tu'I folohwing 'hhrls i lgri wi.. ri ii intii tisy h, ilia Ca('thi lic cit-Ihe : '"Tlhi tsu litii',,s sf ih,, i ,ly fat, r Is still ,raivt. lust sit tsii+ Night s:slssn. T'lakes Isis It wittiihost r'liiyt,sneu. ..iiiid 'hir. fI lly cle.r." Condition Called Hopelcok. isY AtisCII .Is I C' ' ,5., It rlini, July 6.-All theu homse dis Iatchh's uliusllshed here rt'lirescnlt thu loiipuae c'uniditioin as hopeless. The newupaIsisC of thit city are issuing extra's coitaissls,5 the litest tulegrams Ott the subject eo' the ponitiff' hesalih. Premier to Take a Rest. Loidon, July 6.--A Tokio correspono dent says the emperor has advised the premier to take a rest, though he will re tnal oflke.