r A ( iff J qui y t id inn .v 'i'; t in One part: 10 pages. XXth YEAR. PER WEKIC....aO CEJfTS I rt TrT A T PER MONTH. ..70 CENTS I Vt A llWYlfc.l SATURDAY, APRIL 20, 1901. oi am. hews BTAJrn. i f pfvnnCl IIMI.13 A9U SIIlfeKTS V VJUiXl J. IX J 'i . ii ii n ini i u j Mill III t1 .1 I HI If tl I JiLi4i! UJrf rw I toll I 4 'J'llEATERS With Datra of Efo(i. OLIVER MOROSCO, Lessee and Manmcer TTT OROSCO'S BURBANK THEATER. JIarnee Today See Miss Hall as Lady Babble, TONIGHT last lime ei "THE LITTLE MINISTER". Week Beginning Tomorrow (Sunday) Evening, Matinee Saturday, Mr. Ralph E. Curlings and Compeay in the greatest ociety piBy cf the day, Windermere's Fan." SPECIAL WEDNESD t'lNEE, "YOUNG MRS. WINTHROP." Wednesday Night Next, P j the Sont of Veteraas.' 0 RPilEUrW TWO NICHTS MORE OF MARIE WAINRIGHTI ' P N, Eavishiagly beautUwl. New daneea thit week. MARIE WA' -v l. Fobert Elaner and C in -Lady Dye's Escapade," by iuiuii nt v wcuanny. MOLLER FULLER .d BURKE, Songs, Daneea and Comedy In "Over the Pike." Hamilton Hill, Joaephine Kannon, Burt Shepard, Callahan and Mack, Biojraph. f rices Evening, teat acata 25c aad 50c; Gallery 10ei box scats 73c. Matinees Wedaeaday, Saturday aad Sundiy Aay aeat 25c; children 10c. Fhene Main 1447 IMPSON'3 'AUDiTORIUM Hope Street, Bet 7th aad 6th. ONE NICHT ONLY THURSDAY EVENING, April 25-The Loa Angelea Oratorio Society, Direction of Mr. F. A. BACON. TU C7- - . preaenting Haydn'a beautiful and inspiring oratorio, J iC J7amia. Magailiceat Chcrua 123 Voicea Complete Orchestra of Professional, featt cow on tale at UMON PACIFIC TICKET OFFICE, 250 fouth Spring Street I rices 50c, 75c. S1.C0 and SI 50. ' Tel. Vain 59ft A musemp:nts and entertainments With nntca of Erenta. fTpH E CHUTES (""SITOKj; u ELIET, V.-Pre & OealCgr. , TODAY Chi!dren'a Matinee and Old Soldiers' Children Free Flag Raisins- Xi. i iiu I I iiKiw-me rung oi ine aiaccwire. TODAY S AND TONIGHT plcndid Music. FPOF. RASE and hia , Performing Animals, S1GNOK GRIFFI1 H Coast the Chutei ea Eitlc VOLKYRA, Equilibrist and Norelty Gymnast 5000 ELECTRIC LIGHTS. 103 NOVELTIES, hiril.nd InJd. Admission to Grounds 10 cents.. Children S cents. ONCERT Every Evening, 8 to II. Scecia! (his Week. Chocolate Creims and F onions, 25 cents pound 321 South Spring. Tel Msin 537 -7AWSTCIM'S OSTRICH FARM South Pasadena.- .26 Q GANTIC RDS. "The Original Home cf a new American Induitry." New York Herald. Eoa;, Fns and P!um:s direct from the producers; useful California Souvenirs. TUKTEVANT'S CAMP OPEN-Fef lofcfftia1iofl talI t Touris( Inlcrmaiion Bureau, iV w. Jd it, Loa Angeles, 1 el. John 2566, or K'orgnn's Stable, P;sidena, Tel Main 56- Get bcoklet in tdvertising rack any Loa Anee les hotel. W. M. STUR1EVANT. Sierra Medre. Itl iierra Medre WainL .TOURIST ahouM not noglect tht DrtTllatra. fnrnr rniipfch and M.4n , opposite Vn Nuvi and Wf stmimter Hotelg. ,..-. MEHESY'S FREE MUSEUM- ftrrpis, opposite iVin NuTSsnd Westminster I s UPEIiB ROUTES OF TRAVEL 3T1 XI C tf (O The vast panorama of waving : Jidda and growing orchards on' the Kite-Shaped Track. The most beautiful trip in the world. Can be doae in day. Train leaves Lot Angelca at 8:30 a.m.; returning, aiv rives at 5:45 p m. . 7 SIGHT A : , o to ra C01.TOfXl'' . Mtnwne J Santa FeRouie Just a little better than any other train A little better service a more homelike feeling on the OIUFIffli UNITED Than you iind elsewhere, and it runs like this: Leaves Loa Aagclcs 6 :C0 p.m. Monday, Tuesday, Wednesday., Thursday, Friday, Saturday, Sunday. Arrives Chicago 2:lS p-m. Thursday, Friday, Saturday, Suaday, Monday, Tuesday, Wednesday. 66 hour to Chicago oa the SANTA FE. ' ' ANTA CATALINA ISLAND ZH hours from Los Angeles. 2 M hours from San Pedro on the comfort tb!e steamer HERMOSA, to the Of Avalon Eay. Phenomenal Fishing. ' Glass Eottom Boats. The great stage ride and golf links. Glass tank' exhibition o! living lish and animals. HOTEL , ME1 RCPOLE always open. Daily steamer service from San Pedro wharves, connecting with Southern Pacific and Terminal trains leaving Los Angeles at 9i0 5 and 8:60 a.m. respectively, allowing 2 hours on the island Saturdaya and Sundays 2 hours other diys. Fare, round trip, $2.75; Excursion, round trip, $2.50. ' Steamer FALCON takea HERMOSA'S run on Friday, Jan. . 25, and on alternate Fridays thereafter. Wilmington Transportation Co. reserves the right to change steamer: and their datea ef aailing without notice. Tclcp hoae Main 36. BANNING CO.. 222 S. Sc ring Street. Los Angeles. SAN FRANCISCO by the "Fast Line" 34 Hoars, f 10.85, Brst class; 17.55, second tlon, Including berth and meals; by Pacific Coast Steam-sblp Co. ' Fast and Elegant Express Memshl. ANTA ROSA, 25U0 tons, and QUEEN, i?C0 tons Leave Wednesdays and Saturdays, 10:0 a.m., via Port Loa Angeles. . For SAN DIEGO Mondays and Thursday via Port Loa Angelea and Redondo. For Fan Francisco and way porta, Stra. Corona and Bonita, Sundays and Thursdays, via f id Pedro nd East San Pedra TlcketOfnce: U'4 West Kooond Straet vTeLMatn4l W. PARRIa. Agent. TTXCURSION TO 1G Lowe via Scenic Railway, Saturday and Sunday, S2.50 round trip. :r: ; Ln,:nn c. t.i ax onn Full information at patsenger and ttcke H AWAII, SArtOA, NEW ZEALAND, AUSTRALIA THE OCEANIC S.S. Ca'S nsw 6000-ton. twin-screw steamer FIERRA, SONOMA or VENTURA will leave S. F- every 1 weaks. calling at HONOLULU and SAMOA; a local steamer (for HONOLULU onlt) between these. Direct atenmer service to iahiii every u uaya. HUUU tt KICK. Agk, SK S. Spring St. Tel. Main i pIMELY SPECIAL ANNOUNCEMENTS CARBONS ''Tdali0" Tlsitors shoald not mi's tbe opportunity tobava jbotographa taken nndar the most lavorable oi itions of atmosphere in tbe world fclUDIO :?UH . kPKINa ST.. Opp.. HoUenbeat. LOCKED UP THE JAILOR. . Four Prisoners Saw Bars and Eg-' cape from Jail in Wyoming Large , Posse in Pursuit. JUT THE NEW ASSOCIATED PRESS P.M. SALT LAKE (Utah,) April 19. A special from Rawlins, Wyo., says: "Four men. confined In the Carbon County Jail, sawed the bora of their cells this' evening, waylaid the Jailor on his evening rounds and locked him In a crJl. The prisoners secured the Jailor's pistols and, coatloss and hat-less, escaped to the hills. A large posse Is searching the country. Two of the escaped prisoners, Orlo Mc-Swaln and James MeMahon. were awaiting trial on the charge of mur-d" - AT NEW YORK HOTELS." NEW YORK, April 19. Exclusive IMspatch.J G. W. E. Griffith is at the Glrard; Mrs. H. Davis la at the Bar-tholdl; W. C. St. Pierre is at the Broadway Central; G. I Stowell of Santa Barbara Is at the Manhattan; A R, Woodard of San Diego Is at the Broadway Central; G. IL Rogers la at the Grand. ; PROCLAMATION . BY AGUINALD0. Acknowledges and Accepts the Sovereignty of the United States-Time for Lasting Peace. . BY THE NEW ASSOCIATED PRESS P.M.J . ANILA, April-19. By Atlantic Cable. Follow ing is Aguinaldo's address to the Filipino peo ple, made public this evening: "I believe I am not in error in presuming that, the unhappy fate to which my adverse fortune has led me is not a surprise to those who have been familiar with the progress of the war. The lessons taught - with a full meaning, and which have recently come to my knowledge, suggest with irresistible force that a com plete termination of hostilities and lasting peace are not only desirable, but absolutely essential to the welfare of the Philippine Islands. "The Filipinos have never been dismayed at their weakness, nor have they falteredin following the path pointed out by their fortitude and courage. The time has come, however, in which they find their advance along this path to be impeded by an irresistible force which, while it restrains them, yet enlightens their minds and opens to them another course, presenting them the cause of peace. This cause has been joyfully embraced by the majority of my fellow-countrymen, who have already united around the glorious sovereign banner of the United States. In this banner they repose their trust and belief that under its protection the Filipino people will attain all those promised liberties which they are beginning to enjoy. , : ' , -fy ;. ; "The country has declared unmistakably iw favor of peace. So be it. There has been enough blood, enough tears and enough desolation.v This wi?l,iw.ic'3 not be ignored by the men still in arms if they are animated by a desire to serve our noble people, which has thus clearly manifested its will. ' So W I respect this will, now that it is known to me. "After mature deliberation, I resolutely proclaim to the world that I cannot refuse to heed the voice of a people longing for peace, nor the lamentations of thousands of families yearning to see their .dear ones enjoying the liberty and the promised generosity of the great American nation. "By acknowledging and accepting the sovereignty of the United States throughout the Philippine Archipelago, as I now do, and without any reservation whatso- GOoming 1. Aguinaldo's Manifesto Made1 Public. Clash in Midway Oil District. Countervailing Duty is Upheld. 2. Comment on the Budget Speech. 3. Double Tragedy at Copperopolis. 4. Jeffrles-Ruhlin Fight Assured. Greatest Year in the Klondike. 6. Franco-German Expedition Starts. 6. Weather Report. Liners: Classified Advertising. 7. The Times' Current Topics Club. 8. Editorial Page: Paragraphs. -Mftrein" Trading Adopted. 10. The Public Service: Official Doings. Protest Aarainst Waste Oil. 11. Bible Lessons for Bible Students. 12. California League Baseball. 13 Terminal's Transfer to Salt Lake. 14. Financial and Commercial. Live Stock and Produce Markets. 15. Southern California by Towns. Personal Mention: Men and Women. 16. The City in Brief: Paragraphettes. Home News ana Local Business. Record of Marriages and Deaths. CLASSIFIED NEWS SYNOPSIS. THE CITY. Conductor Bollman's dual life.... Southern Pacific railroad men tyng on Storey's meal tickets and short on grub.... Changes in National Guard Sudden death of Mrs. Col. Northam.... Reported project for railroad northeast from MoJave....OU men threatened with prosecution.... C. E. Huber sues Mrs. Emeline Chllds. Stall holders protest, against removal oi market.... Jim Bell gets a five years' sentence... .Natlve'Sona going to Santa Barbara.... Oil Exchange adopts margin trading Union bandsmen on the make. ...Five nights of illumination for La Fiesta.. ..Los Angeles ball nine downs Oakland. ...Bekins's man, Newman, convicted.... Odd Fellows planning anniversary celebration. ...Closing sessions of Lutheran synod... .Tom Qulnn's adventures in the Argentine Republic. ...Southern Pacific passenger train derailed. GENERAL EASTERN. Counterrall-Ing duty oa Russian sugar upheld. Serious head-end collision near Russell, Colo.... Ripley case goes to - the Jury.. ..Maya rebel Indians assassinate their chief. ...Big new dam to generate power for Butte. ' Mont....Heinie smelter burned at Butte, Mont, ' ; SOUTHERN CALIFORNIA. : Jail delivery 'at San Bernardino .... A rare marine specimen caught at Avalon.. ..Schooner from equatorial regions lands at San Pedro. . ..High' School Is wanted at Norwalk.... Special bond election to be held at Redlands....The Great Northern offers to take all fruit shipped from San. Diego.... Head-end collision at Caliente.... Alleged embca-sler at San Diego denies his guilt.... A serious runaway accident at Pasadena. Pomona Railroad trouble to be decided at one hearing. ...Theatrical company stranded at Pomona. ...Superior Judge at Santa Ana vacates the bench. Santa Barbara preparing to greet Native Sons. PACIFIC COAST. Jealous man kills his rival in love and commits suicide at Copperopolis.... Tom Grindell saves three lives in Arizona. ...Two men shot in fight over land in Midway oil district. ...Little boy accidentally shoots sister. ...Transport Grant arrives with volunteers .... Transiontinental Passenger Association adjourns.. ..Klondike gold output for the year estimated at 30,000,000.... Reconstruction of the National Guard. CHINA. Franco-German expedition starts for Pao Ting Fu Great secrecy as to Its object Revival of . military activity , causes much apprehension-Imperial decree orders Chinese troops back. ...Japan seeks overthrow of the Manchu dynasty. FOREIGN. BY CABLE. Aguinaldo's proclamation to the Filipino people urges acceptance of American sovereignty. ...Comment on the budget speech In England. ...J. p. Morgan leaves London for Paris In good health. SPORTS. Jeffries and Rtihlln sure .to fight on the Pacific Coast..;. Patrol Judge Parsons's Catastrophe wins gentlemen's race at Tanforan.... Results at Memphis, Newport and .Aqueduct. Ya:hts Constitution, Columbia and Independence may race.... J. j. Caffrey wins the Marathon road race In record time. ...Sixth lnternat!onal"chess match begun. ...Bicycle racing at Boston. Eastern baseball. " . THE WEATHER. The weather report m detail is . printed dally: on the Liner" page, including "comparative temperatures" i at . widely-separated $olnts . - ever, I believe that I am serving thee, my beloved country. My happiness be thine." , To signalize this important step in the pacification of the country. MaJ.-Gen. MacArthur orders the release, on swearing allegiance to the United States, of 1000 Insurgent prisoners. . LOOKING TO THE FUTURE. '. WASHINGTON OPINIONS. - WASHINGTON. April 19. Exclusive Dispatch. Aguinaldo's action In issuing an address to tho Filipinos is not a surprise to the President and Secretary of War. Almost Immediately after his capture by Gen. Funs-ton, Gen. MacArthur Informed the Secretary of War that Aguinaldo would probably Issue a . manifest to his countrymen. At no time since that report was received have the War Department officials had any reason to doubt that Aguinaldo would take such action. The report from Manila that Gen. Mac-Arthur Intended to signalize the advance" of Aguinaldo's address by releasing 1000 insurgent prisoners is In line with instructions already sent to him by the Secretary of War. f There is no doubt in the minds of the officials here that Aguinaldo's address will have considerable Influence with the insurgents, who have, up to this time, refused .to recognize American authority and accept the terms of the amnesty proclamation which expires May 1. This proclamation, as originally issued, would have expired April 1, but upon representations made by prominent Insurgent officials to Gen. Mac-Arthur, it was extended thirty days. This leaves but ten days more in which the opposing insurgents have to present themselves to American officials for the purpose of being included In the terms Of amnesty. Those who fail to do so within the time remaining will be considered ineligible for any office in the government of the Philippines, and will be deprived of all privileges and rights of citizenship until such disability is removed. There are few officers of any prominence connected with the Philippine Insurrection who have not already surrendered and thus taken the oath of allegiance. Gen. Alejandrlno and Gen. Trias are among the most prominent who continue in opposition, and the War Department officials hope that Aguinaldo's address will induce them to surrender within a short time. Should they do so, and take the oath of allegiance, there Is little doubt that their followers will do likewise, thus putting an end to all organized opposition to American authority In the Philippine archipelago.' , , With the Filipinos themselves de clartng the insurrection at an end, this, goyernment would then proclaim peace and make immediate preparations;.-for the institution of a-central civil government under the direction of the Philippine Commission. This is expected to take place not later than July. 1. 1 By that tltne.i the milf tary government will probably cease to exist,-and will be replaced-by a civil government, under a civil Governor. Plans for this government have already been discussed by the Philippine Commission, and it has practically been decided by the President that Judge Taft will be the first civil Governor. The inauguration of the civil government is not intended, to carry with, it, however, the abandonment of the military occupation of the. islands, as garrisons will be maintained at all the principal points, and every precaution taken to guard against any renewal of hostilities. Gen. MacArthur will not be succeeded by Gen. Chaffee in command of the military forces until the new government has been instituted, but Gen. Chaffee will soon go to Manila and there arrange for inspection of the island for the purpose of determining, what military force, in his opinion, will be needed. It is expected that he will leave China before the close of the present month, and that he will occupy nearly two months in his inspection of the islands, and in preparation of a plan for their military occupation. . Not until , he has determined what force will be needed will there be any decision reached in regard to the withdrawal of the troops from the Philippines, and until them the Secretary of War will continue the formation of new. regiments for the army on the same basis as planned by the War Department before the capture of Aguinaldo. Should Gen. Chaffee decide that the islands can be policed by a smaller military force than Gen. Mac-Arthur, now has, some battalions of regiments in the Philippines will be brought back to this country, and new regiments be assigned to service there. "INFAMOUSLY WRONG." TOWNE'S COPPERHEAD TALK. BIT THE NEW ASSOCIATED PRESS P.M. KANSAS CITY. April 19. The Journal tomorrow will say that ex-Senator Charles A. Towne was shown a copy of Aguinaldo's proclamation last night. He said: "It is clearly the utterance of a man who yields to force only, and considering the occurrences of the past two years, , it constitutes one of the most pathetic incidents in history. "One thing should be borne in mind, the surrender of every hostile force in the . Philippines, and the absolute acceptance of our dominion throughout the archipelago does not dispose of the question Involved In the acquisition and government by this republic of distant crtlonial dependencies. Wrong as the policy Is, and cruel as It is against the Filipinos, it is infamously more wrong and cruel from the standpoint of the welfare of the United States." ITS GOOD EFFECT. PEACE AT HOME AND ABROAD. BY THE NEW ASSOCIATED PRESS P.M. WASHINGTON, April 19. It ! believed by the administration that the manifesto of Aguinaldo will have a decidedly good effect, both in the Philippines and In this country. It will take some time for Its dissemination among the Filipinos, but It is believed to be of great service, and will make rapid 4CONTINVED ON SECOND PAGE.) GUN FIGHT OVER LAND. Clash in Midway Oil District Vigilantes and Jumpers Fire Many Shots. Guards Walker and Cornell Receive Wounds. 'Jumpers" to attend to their wounded. The vigilantes were this mornina; of the opinion that the "Jumpers" would move their material off the ground. ana gave notice that if such action did not take place, a repetition of last night's experience could be looked for. No tidings have been received from the scene of the affray for several hours. THE LATEST. BY THE NEW ASSOCIATED PRES3-P.W.I BAKERSFIELD. ADrll 19. a. P Cornell of Quincy, Plumas county, and T. walker of Wadsworth. Nev.. were the. men who were shot bv an armed force at Midway last niehr The latest report from the district re ports tnat both men are mortally wounded. Both were shot through the oody. Cornell was told to throw ur his hands, but refused, and the firing' oegan. Walker rushed to the scene the commotion, and was shot in th back. . . No word has beent received from th district tonight Officers have gone to aiiaway, but are not expected to return until tomorrow. Cornell's wife. ho is here, leaves for Midway in the morning. Superior Sunset Company Tries to Seize Valuable Tract. Warning Given. BY DIRECT WIRE TO THE TIME8 RAKERSFIELD. April 19.-Exclu-slve Dispatch. The predicted clash in the Midway oil district over land belonging to tne Mt. Diablo Company, took place last night, and as a result two men were shot. How badly they are injured cannot be as certained, owing to the remoteness of the scene of the struggle from both rail ' and telegraphic communication, but it appears that one of the men is shot through the leg and the other through the lungs. The latter is be lieved to be in a critical condition. The men are named Walker and Cornell, and one of them Is reputed to be a professional gun fighter, im ported from Nevada, . The injured men were in the employ of the Superior Sunset Company, which occu pies the position of a "Jumper," the land upon, which it moved Vts rig, a few idays ago, having until that time remained in the undisputed possession of the Mt. Diablo Company, which purchased the tract from the original locators and performed the necessary assessment work, expending a total of $15,000. Leases had been formulated, and within a short time four rigs would have been sending down drills In search for oil. The recent strike of t"?Bir: City i practically " demon strated that the ground was valuable, and this excited the cupidity of the Superior Sunset, which got its ma chinery, together and without warning moved upon the quarter and began rushing the work of building a derrick and installing the plant. This action alarmed the neighboring claimants, for the reason that If the land of one party could be so taken away, none of the holders in the district had any security in their possession of the property, and the consequence was the forming of a vigilance committee. It was this body whiffet-was responsible for last night's work, . The Mt.'Diablo people had been as sured that if they demanded peaceful possession, their request would be granted, and acting on the suggestion which came from the "Jumpers," they left last evening for the field, reaching their destination about midnight, intending to take action the following morning. They were preparing to retire when a rusiiiaae oi rtne snots was heard close at hand, and an investigation being made, it appeared that the vigilantes had taken up the fight, and gone in the night to dispossess the "Jumpers." Upon their approach to the rig, they were ordered to halt, and they In turn called upon the sentry who had accosted them, to throw up his hands. "Throw up your own hands!" he re plied, and opened Are. He discharged a six-shooter twice, and the vigilantes then turned loose at him, finally bringing him and another guard down. The committee men then withdrew, and left the QUGAR DUTY IS UPHELD. Government Justified in Imposing Tax on Russian Sugar. 'NEW ASSOCIATF PRESS A.M.I NEW YORK, April 19.-The Board of Classification of the United Statea General Appraisers today announced a decision in the Russian sugar case. The board, by a majority vote, holds' the United Statea government was justified in imposing a countervailing duty on Russian sugar. The opinion was written I 'by Judge Somerville, and Gen eral Appraiser rianer concurs with him. Col. Tichener writes a dissenting opinion. MISSOURI TO BE DAMMED AT STUBES EEEKY. BIG PROJECT FOR GENERATION OF POWER. Work to Be Commenced on a Million-Dollar Plant to Furnish Power for Montana Mining Companies Lands Already Acquired. ' BY DIRECT WIRE TO THE TIMES. J HELENA (Mont..) April 19. Exclusive Dispatch. Work will be commenced this year on a new dam at Stubb's Ferry, on the Missouri River, that will entail an expenditure cf $1,000,000. A new power-house will ba put up, and 10,000 additional horsepower will be generated and transmitted to Butte. The present capacity of the Canon Ferry plant is Insufficient to meet the demands for additional power at Butte. Former Gov. Samuel T. Hauser, representing the Missouri River Power Cnpany, has been in New York for some time, arranging the details for the improvement, and during Jthe last two months the Missouri River Power Company, has been acquiring the land3 necessary to hold the flood water for the new dam. Gov. Hauser tias taken an option, and the land and water rights in th- vicinity o Stubb's Ferry for $22,000. ' At present the Bu.Ua mines', concentrators and smelters are using about 30,000 horse-power, for which they pay all the way from $125 to $200 per horse-power per annum. The contracts will beJ let for the work as eoon as ail details for the improvement can be made. The total capacity of the power plants owned by the Missouri Power Company will, when the new dam and plant is com pleted, be 20,000 horse-power, which for the most part, will be consumed in the mines and smelters of Butte. The company now furnishes power for the East Helena smelter and the Peck concentrator. The company will soon have two lines of wire to Butte to protect it against losa In case one Una should break. SN0WSIIDE'S FATAL SWEEP. Carries Away Boarding-house of the Alta Mine at Telluride, Colo., and Kills Richard Pendergrast, the Cook. BY DIRECT WIRE TO THE TIMES TELLURIDE (Colo..) April 19. Exclusive Dispatch. This afternoon a snowslide swept away the boarding-house of the Alta mine, killing Richard Pendergrast, the cook. Had it occurred fifteen minutes later It would have caught eight or ten men who were in the mine. Pendergrast was upward of sixty years of age, and resided in Telluride for years. He leaves a daughter. The people of Telluride were alarmed at 5 o'clock this afternoon, when it was announced from the office of the Telluride Power Company that a telephone message had been received from the Gold King mine stating that the boarding-houses at the Alta mine, one- half mile above, had been carried away by a slide, and eight persona killed. Only one man, the cook, however, was killed. There are only eight or ten men on the day shift in Alta at present Fortunately they wereln the mine when the slide came down, but had it run fifteen minutes later, all undoubtedly would have been killed. WEDDING IN A CONVENT. Marriage of Miss May O'Ryan and Dr. Taschereau at New York tbe First of Its Kind. BY THE NEW ASSOCIATED PRESS A.M.I NEW YORK, April 19. Miss May Matilda O'Ryan of Sillerly, Que.,' and Dr. Gustave A. Taschereau of St. Fer dinand, N. S., a nephew of the late Cardinal Taschereau. have Just been married in the Convent of the Ur- sullne Nuns at Bedford Park. Only the altar was decorated. Father Dan iel Burke, chaplain of the convent and pastor of the Church of St. Philip Neri, of Bedford Park, performed the ceremony. At 10 o'clock the sisters of the con vent school, in black, walked In. The little girls of the convent school, dressed in white, came in after them. and in the middle of the church, sisters sitting on the sides. The bride and bridegroom have started on a tour to Washington and throughout the South. They will live. In St. Ferdinand, where Dr. Taschereau has a practice. M'.ss' O'Ryan has been living since last summer In the convent, on account cf her sister, a nun, 'who came from South America to the convent. Special permission was Secured from the ecclesiastical authorities of New York and Canada. The occasion is x'm first one, it Is said, when nuptial was tied in a convent. .
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