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VOL. XXIII. No. 93. BUTTE, MONTANA, TUESDAY, JULY 7, 1903. PRICE FIVE QENTS.
OPERATION UPON THE FAST FAILINI; POPE DELAYS DEATH BUT CANNOT SA /E PATIENT MARTIAL RULE MAYFOLLOW RIOTING Troops Are Called Out in Evansville-Several Men Killed. CLASH OF RACES Mob Tries to Storm the Jail and Is Met by Hail of Bullets. BY ASSOCIATED PRESS. Indianapolis, July 7.-The governor this morning ordered the Indianapolis militia, com rising four companies of Infantry and one battery of artillery, to mobilize at the armory and be ready to proceed to Evans rille at a o'clock if at that hour it should be deemed their presence at Evansville is necessary. Martial law may be pro claimed. BY ASSOCIATED PRESS,. Vincennes, Ind., July 7.-Lee Brown, a negro, who was in jail here for safekeep ing after he killed Officer Massey at Evansville and precipitated the race riots there, today was taken to the state prison at Jeffersonville by Sheriff Summit on an order from Governor Durbin. Brown's removal caused great relief here, where the worst was expected tonight. Twenty Badly Injured. BY ASSOCIATED PRESS. Evansville, Ind., July 7.-Seven persons shot dead and so fatally injured, four fatally, is the outcome of the race riots that have caused a reign of terror in this city during the past four days. At :o.3o last night the Evansville com pany of Indiana National Guards, assisted by moo special deputy sheriffs sworn in during the day, while guarding the coun ty jail, in which were 18 negro prisoners, toured a deadly volley of buckshot and bullets into a crowd of several thousand persons led by a hundred armed rioters which was pressing them back amid jeers, accompanied by stones. Bodies on the Ground. When the smoke cleared away, seven dead bodies lay on the ground. There is a contcottion as to who fired first, the sol diers or the rioters. That the troops were fired on is proved by the fact that among the wounded were four members of the troops. The crowd, angered by the presence of the soldiers guarding the prisoners, was shouting its determination to again blow open the jail and secure the negroes. For a half hour or more the crash of the mob against the line of soldiers had grown worse. The soldiers had warned and the citizens had begged the mob to disperse. There were many personal encounters as the rioters pressed the line. A stone was thrown, a soldier fell, a bayonet was thrust into the side of a cursing rioter and an order to fire was given. Over in a Minute. It was all over in a minute. The mob scattered and disappeared. The dead and woundcd were taken to homes and hos pitals and the line of soldiers was re formed. All night the troops stood around the jail, while inside the negro prisoners prayed for mercy and protection. At a o'clock this morning, under orders from Governor Durbin, the Vincennes company of militia arrived and relieved the Evansville troops, who lay down on the courthouse yard and slept on their arms. There was no demonstration when the relief troops arrived. There were still sev eral hundred persons on the streets, but no attack was made and the incoming troops were not disturbed. Negroes are leaving the city in large numbers, and dozens of negro families are campet in the country. Officials believe there will be no further outbreak, although the ut nost vigilance will be maintained. Details of the Riot. BY ASSOCIATED PRESS. Evansville, Ind., July 7.-Following four days of rioting and lawlessness the city last night saw the most terrible of its experiences with rioters. Seven personr are dead and I4 are known to be injured, and at least that number more are thought to be hurt. The dead: EDWARD SCHIFFMAN, painter; top of his head blown off with a rifle. HAZEL ALLMAN, b15-year-old daugh ter of James AIIman, shot in the breast with s shotgun. JOHN BARNETT, shot in the right lung; died in the hospital. AUGUST JORDAN, 49, musician; bullet wound through the heart. ED RULE, 23, laborer; shot through the head, killed instantly. Two unidentified dead men, lying in front of the jail. The wounded: Fred Schmidt. employe Cook's brewery, shot in leg and arm, seriously; taken to his home. Fred Keppler, son of City Fireman Keppler, buckshot charge in face and body wounds, serious; will die. Lee Hawley, laborer; shot in leg. Robert Miller, shot in cheek; not seri ous. Charles Presby, aged £y, geocery boy; shot through left wr.st and bullet wounds in both heels. Theodore Beem, aged go, shot in right side; painfull flesh wound. John Fares, aged 8, shot in head and hip; may die. Albert Kasuss, soldier, shot while pick iig up wounded rioter, hit in right arm; SI "rioters were seen to fall, but got away before their names were learned. Four mnembers of Company A First reg. imnent, suffered bullet and light gunshot wounds on the body. One of them was shot through the shoulder, another through (Continued on Page Eight.) TEACHERS ON TRAINING OF YOUTH Many Interesting Papers Read at National Edu cational Convention. RECLAIMING INDIANS Separation of Church and School Is Discussed at Length. BY ASSOCIATEI) PRESS. Boston, July 7.-Thc program of the National Educational association today consists of eight departments. The departments holding sessions today are the national council, elementary edu cation, higher education, normal, manual training, business education, child study and Indian education. The national council discussed "Relig Ious Education," with George A. Coe, Northwestern university, speaking on "Contributions of Modern Education to Religion." lie said in part: Educational theory rests chiefly upon two ideas-the natural development of the child and his social destination. The first deter mines the nature of the educational process; the sciond prescribes the ernd and the material. The idea of child.development expands into the principles of perception, free selfcxpres' sion, concreteness andt symmetry. The idea of the child's social destination makes the work and end of education predominantly ethical. Analysis of these principles will show that they are inherently adapted to the work of religious education. First-Modern education agrees with religion in recognizing the inner life as the essential life of man. OnUly that which we assimilate enlarges life. Second-Education and religion agree In cotnceiving life broadly. Life is right feeling and right willing as well as right thinking. Third-They agree in demanding that the inner life come to outward expression. The maxim of the teacher, "No imlpresion without expression, has its counterpart in the idea of nood works as the expression and evidence of Fourth-The educational principle that the concrete should precede the abstract, the real. ity the symbol, is in harmony with the reli ious idea of incarnation, or the revelation of the invisible God in a visible person. The school deals with visible and tang ible things, but not for their own sake; rather, hbecase seeing and handling are means to the growth of personality. lifth-lloth ecducation and religion aim at freedom, yet employ authority. This paradox is solved through the insight that authority, in both spheres, expresses the needs of o,.r deeper self. We become free only through obedience. Sixth-Modern education is working with religion for the adjustment of the individual to society. Influence of Religion. Rev. Edward A. Pace of the Catholic university, Washington, spoke on "The In fluence of Religious Education on the Mo tives of Conduct," and Commissioner of Education W. L. Harris of Washilngton of "The Separation of the C'hurch From the School, Supported by Public Taxes." At the session of the elementary depart ment the time was devoted to papers mainly on technical subjects, with dis cussions of each. In the department of higher education the topic was "The Length of the Baccalau reate Course and the Pireparation for the Professional Schools." Among those who presented papers were President Nicholas Murray Butler of Columbia university and President Will iam R. Harper of Chicago university. One of the principal addresses in the normal department was that of Prof. Nor man Grant of the High School, Philadel phia. Trade Schools Discussed. "Trade Schools" was the general topic in the manual training department. Ar thur H. Chamberlain, principal of the Normal school of Troop Polytechnic In stitute, Passadena, Cal., was among the speakers. The child study department topic was "Child Study in Relation to Elementary Education." In the Indian education department the topic was "Citizenship," with addresses by H. B. Pears, superintendent of the Haver hill Institute; Dr. Sheldon Jackson, genl eral agent of education in Alaska, and others. FAILS TO REPORT A BIRTH The city health departmelt has not re ceived from Dr. Weyerhorst the birth re port on the baby that the Assyrian colony sent back to his office on suspicion that its paternity was not known. HIe says the child was not born in the city limits. Dr. Weyerhorst was asked this after noon waere the baby was. He admitted it had bee', left at his office, but said it was in good hands now, its father having taken it out of the city. lie says the baby was not born in this city and was not of As syrian I arcntage, but that the Assyrians sought to adopt the child. "There has been a mountain made out of a mole hill," declared the physician. "'The father of the child has taken it away to his home." "Whece does he live?" ."Oh, a long ways off." HIe repeated that the Assyrians wanted to adopt the child and denied that he had ever represeuutcd to them the child be longed to a couple of their race. It was reported the doctor had offered a woman living in East Broadway $SrS per month to take care of the child, but he scouted the idea when asked. "The Lnby was horn out of the city, so it is not s:ccessary that I mnake a report on it," he declared. Editors Meet in Omarha. sY ASSOCIATED PRBS.s Omahn, Neb., July 7.-Nearly s5oo edit ors, members of the National Editorial as. sociation, are in Omaha today for their annual convention. Most of them are ac companied by their wives. At the Or phcenm theater this evening Mayor Moores and local bushiness nmen will welcome the delejates 'to Otmaha. The first business sesioon will he held toamortrow, IN THE PALACE OF DEAT THE THRONE ROOM IN THE VATICAN. an, me. as rue once I .... ..... . ... ..... I en, no a or ru. onor SOLDIER OF THE POPE. '** A Typical Member of the 3.ai-s Guard. FATALLY WOUNDED BY A HIGHWAYMAN CITIZEN OF SEATTLE, WASH., GOfE b TO OFFICER'S ASSISTANCE AND IS SHOT. ItV' A,. It I. IA I ll :5 . Seattle, Wash., July 7. Ini i d '-1,eritc battle with three hi.u tvaym lln. I hll C'unniinghlail was hlit a i plolI:hly I:It.ily wound I early this nl reii .. |'olictmnall \cO t ail '.h,, ,imikht il n l, handed until ('Cllnninglham a nt' to his :i 1, got olne of the robbl, rrs after a lterrificl struggle. 'This robl r., I:i;,es Ita ltn, Vt. a , tughlt to polie. h.andinat itr. ' . It , h,,l y :nud h hanging lrml a blowl >|;,;it d gill. Hu was a masi s of (cu'tl, I so e ,Im hanlld cults. Threse lhiglhtayoun ("itir'id tlhe lI'al e hotel on Welkr strelti shortly I.fort: .J o'clock in the morning. They held up 7Irs. J ih,l-.n, I.llIn.ldy, more than 70 yeat. old. Suimmioned by a ngilt. 'e tal taniidl Cunninghali tackled the Ii ith wayilad. TALK OVER NATIONAL AFFAIRS President Roosevelt and Several Pronli nert Men Meet. fY AN-ll iAI i I',. M S. Oyster Lay, I.. I. JiTsly 7. PA r i lolt and Mrs. Hoisevelt had a elllpaly of ti tinguished ptop lle as thi ir guiests at luncheon today. Early in the day Senator Hlanna of Ohio arrived at Sagamore Ilill on the private yacht Alvina, owned by (h.iin'it A. Grisconm, president of the Interniational Navigation comlipaiy. Accompanying hiln were Mrs. Itfa:i' and their friends, Miss I'helpts, Mr. 'Ind Mrs. Griscom and Miss l;riscol Iotll. Jtr Senators Fairbanks of Indiana anli Kearns of Utah joined Ithei party. While the sttemient is made hby alt thority that the presence of this icom pany, several of whom have been notiitly prominent in political history, was of no public significance. rudo was purely a so. cial assemblage, it is known that amongil the men present, politics was the princi pal topic of discussion. PRAYERS OFFERED FOR POPE All the Churches in Paris Are Filled With Worshipers. Vi AS.SOICIATEDt. V' Rs. Paris, July 7.-All the morning callers in quest of news of the pope's condition flocked to the papal tunciature. Prayers were offered early this morning in all the Ctatholic churches. Tlhere were frequent celebrations of mass. The register of the nunciat're is rapidly filling up yith names, including those of filling up with names, including those of Spain, a number of diplomats and mitany officials and political personages. u andmn, Mh-y.l(G II',shrdl cmfwypalnw WILL GO BACK TO ENGLAND Whittaker Wright, Accused Financier, Waives Extradition. BY ASSOCIAT'ED PRESS. New York, July 7.-Whittaker W'right, London financier and promoter, who was arrested last March, charged with fraud as a director of the London and Glob. Finance company, and has since been in jail pending xtradition proceedings, to day formally waived all rights and agreed to be voluntarily extradited to England by the Britlph authoritics. Wright waived his rights against the advice of his coun sel0 both here and in Londoa. MAY BUILD BIG PAPER MILL AT FLATHEAD LAKE Gallatin Company Would Keep the Mon tana Trade of 2,000 Toins a Year in the Treasure State. 1'l Al . il 11 llI 11 11 l lo t . 1 \919 , ihrhena. July 7. OIl pr,,-t ti ,. I '. VW. King of Irrg e C',tllllly iiii Vt'I I, t,;l I. , t I. ,'istown. . KI\ g is .ilt.i l ry' .i14a d tr".'ls tirrr of the l;alllatin l'l'il, ,1l,1 1P.I.er (o,,.l Ipllyil . w bese p la n t ,a l .11 l t s.t.;latt I .1.1 1 I tup I9tl itL k. K il .I.) th. t'9lop9 tll. 11.1) i. II1ic .I mlill Il P llht ';,l I.*Lh Ii ,Int . nnl t . I!l.*t ItRhion .,.iml, l.. Iii ,' 19. , . Ill- p1tp 1. hii is sl ,i" l jl+ r Ih' i liiei rhe.1t1l4'1 tII ..1}61< r. A.\ tl l l " 1. I11 n '.p. .l r Ii " I tlmIi I I . ..11u.t9t4. .,n 1y'. s\ 1 1 ei e l, Ihi. 4. .all I, Iug;II I .L .I. III. I..lll lilt 49llll14119 , Ilpi.- II, k,,',.l 1i1 \I li99.lli. 1.i91. ' iI \I 4 111.il. Hl. 11.01.) ,,9 t. , I ng i'ii4 , d aii' l t 'l .l,,il., I.. it. I th, rt n r.tl tillnl .uull I nlllilg ,.0 ,. I only i, 9l 'Ii . WAGES MAY BE SLASHED i'estau it.t Mcel anid Their Emrployes to Talk Matters Over. A l et'- tin w ill r !h ,14 t1,1 ,it +h.,t be.1.'t wi it rt" Irt.L; :ilr;al t Jr .InI is te,.I :n. o 0; l.19 I l)''"iy. nt Ili t*Irh Irorpon l t a;ull;,,` in Ith" mll l es" of condutl i ht iti , 111 the sling II1 ee h.i' l.4il, tii .harri,'. ii I.. .II , in of ,, " .+,nh - ,, all '- .ii" \ t .i11 1 . ere . ar t .ilt . It i i t l lh, r el 'it S. I. i tl h ity, wxh. .1 1t, . II m I l li lg.l i t'. ,' i a a . " ` 9 . li ' , I . 9el 1 ,1I .11i I l 1.. , II Iv ".,. .t", . 1 . ! . t I t, , ' . .'I al t .11 ny'eii .ll' I, . l"l , t x .9li , 1. p;,' l~ ii ,1 ii i ' , i'9i Ihl , 9 it,,9 ARE EXCITED OVER WEDDING 14Hel ni Society Giricuss.s the Itfl,:.lI Kes:.ler Nuptials. , "l . I 1 111 1111 ii, +lii I II , il "t~ i . I ,1 t Ii'ir , lialy ;. 1 ,l,' 9,,9ii;,ilii' .i . lhng \'.1 · I I l lt ,h ,.n el i \ . . It . ;, htt l. , ',I9 .1 1i,+\ 11; 4. 1 9l. ",i . th9 9 l', ;ii l.hti l ill ;i9' LIi,. .I 'i .i'h la9 K1 ,h , ' tu .I,I ' ii < Ii , 4, . 1h. e a, , , ti ln eel thle hi i +r. I tii. vie.,l . I Vi i - 1 1 . ' , 9 , 61 1 .i ,4 t 9I l. , li ii . ll ' II.it tI li e I,,I"i, .i sl . I.i 'v L . ni t rr te., l I t,,l t hlol tlli+ -blel i , .I II.,I hI,l t rlt lertlld leeir 1 1 9t9l, i ll I , 9: 4 'li I 1 ,9 l 9 ' ,ll, l ' 9 i Iii 9 Ia ,ll.i4 r. I I ., ll 9i,, ;l ,l I hI 99'9 99llII 1 lilix+ I Il, c.l it, It ,.1 'r it l i in i, t I~ l I,,,I. 'IhI, r" i i 'ti t" ' I h ti hi,' lil t ;If( u l,, ' 1 it ha,, L ". I t l pa ltrt l.0ly opp,'," I to ehl' COCKRAN MAY BE A BRITON N'*w Yorker Thinking of f3ec'o.ing an English Subhject. ',w .' 'liil July 7. l', lit 9 ii9 9 , ' I.9.1 n.,r, hllas lhu , .tl, . thati 11. I\tourk9 I 4,o ll el l (if : , w ,'1 . ln 1ll i. hrl 4'. to ", !t1 :I pl:,r ill Iht Ill li h It ili:0 nit .teri joii l h th o f e9',', .I t1 ., 1 -. paliy. ,1 li l tillon i1 the e re s t- 9 - I. l on. , t999999 9-9l'9'oilt I,.' I - Ihla ,I r. I9 kl:,i i. ient olmy ,ivihg .'t i 'n'u r ,uideh iillon if thl ,lu 9ti n, li 1the r it %will 9i-. hr9 to his tbli( ilnt rr t to a9k9 9I(Io l Inli .9 i l h e' l r, 4r4'fl' till. iull is d.1 , r nl,9 idl'ringi the r l'enlriniiion of his Alie tri'an 9 ili i n ,hip. JUMP IN THE PRICE OF FItH Strike by Men Who Catch Themr Cause Trouble in New York. 9la, AS1- 9 IA' I9'9 I'9'9 9,',, Ne'W ol',,k, July 7. " lil' pair.' of fr' ;i lth hil; advanlel d ' Ii, e becl ats' ie f al ,trike' a9,l t9ll.g doalers. I r1 . 9trik9erspr wh49 illtlh .r l. r ,I y 9, , Ire Ite 4 siti'9r s v', sinl th it ihi9ng 9.m9rk, or 9sho9 ol( rs4. T'll'y hiave ejl in paid $,5; a imil '9 ontu ihlir board. The men now d119 99 9 9 I nl onrif. oif .a c ti9t ti ii, whl eth ( r big 9or .mall. Ilhi 'Ii h w'tire af' tredl princip9lally. hill y rilse frOl 6 to 6 o c9ents i pol i l. MUCH ALASKAN GOLD COMES Half a Million Reaches Seattle on Steamer Dolphin. Il' ASi.o('IAII9l9 I'9I9SS. Si9ttlle, W\\'V h., July 7. - 'The (.'eanivr r)9olphin alrrived in port lhis 949rnir9hg with $346i,oluo in Klondike gold a1board. The 9amotlnt it the largest brought down by alily vesel( during the pre 'i9.il i9999.O4 , 'il gold was in eight l9rge b99x9, a9nd w99as consigned9 to the local assay office from the l)Dawson ibanks. 'lime bteainnr Portland has arrived fronl Nonile, The st'eamer Cottage City has or rived from Skagway, bringiing $400,o00 in Klolilndike gold. INDIANS ARE OUT IN FORCE Bring 40 Witnesses Against White Man Accused of Horse Stealing. SPECIAL TO TIM IN'TERi 1MtO99NTAIN, T1illon, JIuTly 7.-Sherift G(list has gone to Spring Gulch in s.arch of, M. S. Filer, charged w9h1h or.e theft by mome Lemlhi Indians. Fiafr prolised to appear here for trial today, but did not show up. 'Thie Indiumn, have summoned sbowt 40 wit, assail. SOLDILR OF THIL POPE. I . ,ie A TyIJIl M,;nmber of tl e Noble Guard. AFRIKANDER WINS 1HE REALIZATION GOCI.LN MAXIM SC(;OND AND SAVA [iL L THI|It[D IN FIACl AT NLW YORIK. ii i.i' 1I i. I Ir lll .; '. it, k, tJ,, .ul.y 1 . Ikm li r w1 w the ti:v.,hl . I lui l. I t1 i', '. 5 Il . A lIllI;ill p oI,lt)lil.t wl d re. . tr-t lvy at lie,' S., l, i ,1 .Il l:.y track, the last il.,v ll I ti,, ', \ig ;1si, l g, vii t h e' ('the) 1i ,1 1 .1 i, I ' '<' v I, ,h . Ihl1 le i'll ,' i1.1, 1:|1 l vIi tris , nhe r L.aw iim e 1t .l;h/i; lolll lm r +11 year is anld tile sl.'r I hall i 1 t h1 dt bhle avxllt fi r 2 'I Idlest i;ll, t lestlik w i worth oveliz iMan Who in llweih Ankdr, who Policeman ,1,'h'hate th,' I s1 I '";. 1,l11. in Ihe I ast, ;1111l ' l;,4/11h1. 1,, ,,h1,1 I1, hi. tihe best 3" ye.:r h i lh , wre Payo have theirty. ii'-t ii i ti-iy. Iil- i i i ti ll; . ly Y. i t l i it fi r.,ahile we'e sho1 horse,, winner of Ithe idl 1ou t il . te, Ilrs. Mlaxim 'uad \ r'ir r, tihe r, klyn derll y winnelir. The tlneali/atinll a;ikis were worth over sit4 1n thills lyea r. HANGED FOR DOUBLE MURDER Man Who Killed Wo.man and Policeman Pays Penalty. iil AIt ,ciul IA I ,IIlutil i sty,. i.ethtry., , Iati . July 7. la avir l Shua ,l Ah itushtl aini killed Mrs. Ida lheckair rland nl'licetnl Cyrus Seltelur, was hanlged hert, today. Srhatn., who h, :uyme a7-Cry at Mrsi. ld Illckr fl r t, sltify g aliaithtt him in court, tnI"tI the woi lnl t io the '.rg ete and shoth and killtei, her. l ht.n t. - llilenan w ,il to arrest hin at his h'n,,e, Shaul also shut and killed him. SHRINERS ARE GATHERING Imperial Council Will Begin Annual Session Tomorrow. fly Abot IAI ED VMIEH, Suarong,,, N. Y., Jmly 7.- "Ih1usand of Mys li. Shrinlrs frlm all n art of the I nited States raviI (' allg ire torrivilg today, Hlhnry 1. Atk .ns of Ilmaha, lpecial potentate of Nul.le. of tihl. Mysh(c Shriners of North Amcnica, wa' rwccived on his arrival and The Imperial comnuil will begin its annual sl" ,110 tomoarroW. ARE TO CHARGE A MANIAC Information of Attempted Murder Filed Against Spalding. S.li.1 IAL 1. li t IN'I: ER AOi'NTI'AIN. Great Falls, July 7.-Charles Spalding will ie charged with attempted murder. An information charging him with as saulting, with intent to kill, was filed in the district court today. Spalding lies in the Columbus hospital raviing mad. BASEBALL TODAY Following is the score by innings of game in progress at Butte this afternoons S 5 4 5 6 7 6 9 R. BUTTE .... o." 0oo LOS ANGELSGB. E8* * BS* * GRIM REAPER IS DRAWING NEAR Surgeons, Working Hard, Admit the Ilours Are Numbered. NO CHANCE TO SAVE Disease Is Making Rapid Heladway and End Is Expected Soon. It1 A t.., I t1111 It ' I S4. New York, July 7.-A telegram front Rome received at St. Peter's cathedral today read as follows: "The end of the pope it very near. his weakness is extreme." Pa, is, July 7.--The papal nun eture here received the following dtelp.ltch this ,lteiioon: "The holy father is no worue. His condition is very seri ous, wi4hoit cautlinU the loss of all hope. -lianipolla." I i i t-I.I. l ly i 7. A h, .rr , film i rnet a I,-iI ti h tidhll I l lo r t t i t l 'peratiint of 'I Ihl.e.l l h h .11 1 v .lhd to Ile lh. 1.1", , t - I l.inh ahill ,\-' 1 ,. y d hU. 1to Ill. I love Yii ;ill,1, I11 I .t11 tertd nld .nn The , h,dmune " ith which the 'm- ti"ll - delwt'": the oldel h of the operstion was onle of the molst IIre llllksll evidences of fortituli. that lie has giveni in his whole lift. Advisable to Operate. After a Ilcigthy conference the doctorq Soic-lhul, I it was advisable to operalte for IlIiti",/, the primary Iturpllise I.iing to ex. plore thl ahffected p:1t14. 'Ihry I:tpcd incidiitally ti, draw oiff the e l'Ih.v .l I1hi1dI. 4',P|.':, their d, airnli tlion wa; con11 1uni. tatid to the ptntilf he showed no atnxiety. ()Ii 1ha cclltary, he stdu nilled willilngly, Sisti, .il.g the hope. that good retslts might rt me, er:Mling the Sw.eessfull re. flly f bliowinlg Dr. Mazznni's operation rllii yipars aIgo fur cyst. No Chloroform Used. As the opera;tion was not of a capital Ilatlli, nt .s.unggi tiiig thlt use oi f clhloro form i ," other attllestheilir. t ie tpope lay on his le,, with hii left ide exposited hrlow the armpit to it-. waist. Ihilthy the two dit0-1wu, and two ptersonal tiolt i! t't were within the chambler. The immediate ditection of the opera tion d."volved on I)r. Mazzonl, wil, han dihld th instrutt'ints andl made Ih pr.npar. a iry Iarrrlige.l.enitt. Iirst : slight incis'ion was iii.ade in the side of the venerable patienl. A solutionl of alcohol and corrosive stllimat, wa, then, inject'ed and cocaine was weul to deadlin the painl. The point of the ,itration was just be low Ihle seveth rib, and the operation it ielf c':,tsistrel int the iiuestioii of a large piavaiz needle syringe. Operation Is Short. 'Thlis penetr;ated to the regiotn where the mtatter had accumtulated, and by means of suction slowly drew it off. lnuler the skillful guidantce of l)r. Mas. zocli the operation scarcely occupied torer thulll four minutes. ''Thpepope manifested no pain whatever; neither was there the slightest quiver of moral dread from the operation. In the languacge of one of the doctors, the ccaitte so deadtened the parts that the pottiff felt no imore pain than a slight p=i ck. So soon as the liquid was drawn off by the suction needle the patient felt great relief, owing to the remtoval of the pre sure of the liquid air on the lungs, and situultaneously thle doctors could hear the air passing through onte lung declared to ie impellcrvious, dlue from congestion. Considered Satisfactory. From a pathlhlogical standpoint the passage of air was considered satisfactory 'n the physical relief s hichl it blrought to the pope. lie showedl a slight smiile on his face, and hetowed Ibenledlictions on the doctore bending over bhim. The pontiff even stroked Dr. Mazzoni's face iin the bencvolent way which is char acteristic of hint. Thern, with one handl, he arranged his positiot, closed his eyes atd in a few mintutcs passed intto a calm, healthful sleep. The doctors remained by the pope's side, noting the regularity of his Ibreathing, ('ontinued on Page Two.)