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OREGON TO GO ON SEWARD RUN Big Nome liner Will Come Here Through Winter by Way of Outside Passage. Seati e, <Vt. The Nome liner < mv::'oii will he put on the Seward-\ al t 'u * /. run thU winter by the Nort invest *dx Steamship «*otnpany, commencing about December 1. She will run on i lu* outside passage. 'The Oregon is now on the way down from Nome. She will probably be overhauled before making her first * rip to Seward. Begin Land Fraud Trials Moscow* Idaho. (H*t» -b Before ,i ip,)>j** Beatty in tin* United States dis trict court yestt rday the ttfial lH\nan of the Idaho land fraud cases. More than loo witnesses will he examined. Hu mor say s that Senator Hey burn will be indicted upon the same charge as that upon which Senator Mitchell ot Oregon was convicted, that ot accepting tee* fur *ervices before the United States nvnciai land office while a member of the senate. San Franc Boo, Oct. -b It i* learned h»re that Lane and Andrews intend to develop fully the quartz -old minimi* property on FalK Creek near Seward. Alaska, upon which* a bond was re cently taken by an expert for them. Charles I>. Lane admits that he has had the property inspected and that the report C favorable. Spooner to Support Cable Bill Seattle, Oct. Senator Spooner of Wisconsin is in Seattle and announces that he will support the proposed bill to employ the entire receipts ot the Alaska cable and telegraph lines in making extensions ot the system. He say* the passage of the bill is practic ally a*sured. Missing Schooner Turns lip Port Townsend, Wash.. Oct. 2d 1 In* schooner Maid of < >rleans. of 170 tons, w hich sailed from San Francisco Sep tember d with explosives for Seward and Soldo via. put in her** today badly crippled from her experience in a vio stortn off the Oregon coast. She had not been heard from for several weeks, So md Shingle Mills Close Seattle, Oct. 20 All Sound shingle mills closed to day for the w inter, by agreement. The effort to close the mills because of the excessive output, which was keeping down prices, lias been on foot for several months but a small number of mills held out against it until this week, when they signed the agreement. Mikado Reviews Naval Parade Tokyo. (>ct. 2d—'The mikado reviewed the naval parade in which 3(H) vessels passed in line yesterday. Popular en thusiasm surpassed all outer events of the war. Santa Ana Arrives in >aldez Steamer Santa Ana arrived in Val dez this morning and was scheduled to aiFUiis afternoon for Seward. Steamer Dora reached Valdez y ester lav afternoon from Seattle. She will % ,)How the Santa Ana toSewarcl, taking w»r old run to Fnalaska. TemperaUifce at 3 p, in. today- 4tk COSSACKS AND RIOTERS EIGHT Deadly Conflict in Streets of Khar koff in Which Many arc Killed and Wounded. Kluirkoff. Itussin. Oct,2(i Tim con Mu*t between (.ossacks and -d,ooo riot i*i‘s. sr row in.if oui. ot the railroad strike* both sides- tired numerous shot's, and bombs wen* t-hrown. Many men were killed and wounbed on both sides. The strikers have plundered stores and are securing more arms daily. The situation is steadily ^rowiiijr inert* critical throughout Kussin, and ten oral rebellion may break out any day. Several of the lar^e cities are threat »*ned with famine, as provisions are ^rowinj’* scarcer. SANTA CLARA ARRIVES Brings Fiftv-six Men to Work for Railroad Company Steamer Santa Clara, (’apt. Kehage. arrived in port yesterday evening at » i o'clock. >ix and one-half days out of Seattle. This is almost a record trip. To strike an average with her previous tempestuous voyage she had perfect weather all tin* way. The Santa Clara brought eighteen (list-class passengers, and carried fifty six men in the steerage to work for the Alaska Central* She started with r seventy hut at Valdez fourteen mis guided creatures fell victims to the alternating currents of hot and cold air generated b\ the boomers and the glacier, or was overcome by the coll in varnish dispensed there as whisky, and dropped by the wayside, troin some cause they are now classified on the l>ooks as “lost, strayed or stolen.” The Santa Clara brought about 400 tons of freight for Seward. It included consignments to nearly everybody in town, and Freight Clerk Mackay re mained here to help untangle it while the steamer went on to Seldovia. She had l.'lo tons for that port, mostly for | the railroad, and sailed at h:.*>o this morning. She took a lot of mining machinery for Frank Watson, to go to Knik. The Santa Clara's first-class passen ger list as follows: C. Weber, W. B. Robison. A. .Tenner, J. K. Brace, Clyde Dunlap and wife. Mrs. W. G. Lansing, G. L, Francis, G. A. Middelberger, A. Delfel. *f. F. Hiel seher, B. L. Carstens, .T. Kckens, W\ M. Handleman, Mrs. Biller, Mrs..lohn j son. A. B. Lewis and M. A. Medoria: i the last two from Valdez. __ Clyde Dunlap and Bride Arrive Mr. and Mrs. Clyde Dunlap arrived on the Santa Clara. They were married two months a^o in Ska^way* and made a wedding trip to the states. Mr* Dunlap is a son of J. H. Dunlap* ! roadmaster of the Alaska Central. The latest Seattle papers received on the Santa Clara state that thi* Edith arrived there October IT from Nome* after a stormy voyage. She is still advertised to sail for Seward today* ! She has been chartered as a coal ear lier by the Pacific (Toast Steamship I Company for the winter. i —- i.— - — — E* R. Gray will look after the busi iness of the Alaska. Commercial Com* pany while Jv J. McManus is tfone to the states. b magHm ' ' - :mm I Men Conie from Upper River With j With Glowing Accounts and Gold to Back Them. * Men are rocking $20 a day on half a dozen creeks of l he Yentna river. On tin* Hertha cairn* Samuel Gee, who went up there early in the. fall, when tin* first reports came down, and h * eaied a claim, which he says lie worked ten da\s. taking out $2‘K>. He had the j gold in a hot tie to support his state jnicnt. Mr. Gee went through on the : licit ha hut will he hack next spring to work his claim. Another passenger on tin* liertha. now slaying in Seward, was K. S. Williams, who has just located some promising copper claims on the Kash whitney. He states that a steady stream of men is moving into the Yet - tna district, because of tin* reports from there.' At Susitna station he met Ghris* Hanson, just out from the re i gion, who told him that men are work ing on halt a dozen small creeks which center and flow into the Kahiltnu in nearly tin* same place. The Kaldltna j is t In* west fork of l In* Vent na. Hanson told Williams that tin* men j wore all taking out good pay. some of | them getting $20 a day and upward. ! Hanson and his partner came to the * '. , ; Inlet to get supplies and were going directly hack. They have been in tin* district nearly two years, hut only made their strike in June of this year. Goth Williams and John Downey, the latter a partner of William Met’arty in a group of Mata nuska coal claims, tell of meeting George Kberhardt at Knik station. Kberhardt and his partner went to the | Kahiltna this fall and in fourteen days rocked out JO ounces of gold. They immediately came down to Knik and outfitted at 1‘aimer's store to go directly hack. MIGHTY HUNTERS RETURN Judge Wiekersham and Party Each Claim to Have Slain a Moose Judge Wiekersham, F. H. Stewart land 11. H. Hildreth returned last night from their hunting trip up Kenai lake. Haeli had a notch on his knife, signify ing that he slew a moose, but they admit with regret thaT, the horns were all small. They were absent two weeks, and report a good time, although it rained frequently. Judge Wiekersham will go to Valder. on the Santa Clara and remain a week. He will then go to Seattle and Tacoma for a vacation, returning to Valdez in January to hold court. Tacoma is his old home. Railroad Magnates Arrive G. S* Francis of Toronto, Canada, treasurer of the Alaska Central Rail way Company, and G. A. A. Middel berger of New York* a representative of Holland bondholders* arrived in Seward-on the Santa Clara, to inspect tlve progress of construction ?and look at the country. Mold Inquest Over Donovan A coroner’s jury was impaneled tins afternoon by Commissioner Hildreth to hold an inquest over the body of M* J. Donovan , who was drowned in the hay last Tueshay evening. The jury returned a verdict of accidental drown* ing> -—- I Press Agent Of Mutual life Says Company Paid $1 a line for Fake News. * New York, Oct. 2b Charles .f. i Smith, press aj**ent for the Mutual Life Insurance Company, testified before i the legislative investi^atin^*committee today that tin* company had to bis knowledge paid as hijjfh as $1 per line in daily newspapers for news stories * ' f desisted to counteract statements damag'in^f to the company. 'The witness stated that -til.000 had been spent for that kind of advertising since t he insurance invest itrat ion be^an. Loubet Visits English King London, Oct. 2b J'resident Loubet of France arrived here yesterday to re Iturn the recent visit of Kin;i Kdward to Laris. SUNRISE ON RESURRECTION BVY The dock had just struck five in the morning when, looking out an eastern Window. 1 1 lionufit I beheld the first indications of the coming day. (tverheud the twinkling sift's were ivin* foreetl hy the ILht of the wunim: moon, and at in\ feet millions ot frost diamonds sparkled ; their reflections of tin* heavenly rays. To the eastward a faint lijrht in the horizon j/rtve hint of the uppronchimr sun: north south west impenetrable blackness. Not a twt}/ moved, no life st'rred. The air was sharp and hruciim. the stillness impressive, tit pre ludes to the comiiur busy day. A train I looked eastward: the faint outlines j of mountains lifted hiuh peaks here and their, and some trees in the foreground threw dim proiiles a'/uiust the ?.rrowin^ li-rht: hut b(*lvVw the line of vision all was dark black! A neighbor's barnyard fowl unve his early morn ing call.4and was answered b\ tin* howl ot a ! huskie. * The deep blue of the sky was ehanj_ i ini', and the rays from the more distant stars were irettimr fainter. Between tin* leafless limbs of the cottonwoods I could just iret ulimpses of the waters of the hay. and above l its quiet bosom towered as castles the moun ! tains profiled against the increasing liuht. while above them as crowns cf irold some clouds ; aave promise of the comiiur vision. West of the city risirur sheer from our very 1 dooryards like two fortresses to protect us from possible foes are two hiirh mountains, whose summits were only u litth* less dark J than the retreating nijrht. Overheud. a faint ; blush was overspread in tr the clear sky-day | was placing its morning kiss on the iniss!nur nitrht. To the north.Sheep Mountain, truard I iun of the lakes anil the path of the iron horse. ; raised its white crown faintly above the fotr. ! Smoke came from a house here and thereshow ■ imr life was uwakimr. Soon tin* blush over , heud »mve place to a jrolden yellow vibrating as a luminous heat over the eastern mountains, mountains holdimr here and there suspended in hazy siwico glaciers of eternal ice. West ward. the erects of our two uuurdiaos appeared with startling whiteness uiaiinst the still, black ni»rht. There between the hare trees shone the-waters of the hay. now stirred into silvery motion hy the first breath of the morn .s it carried seaward the damp mist. . A whistle, and then another, broke the still ness. A laborer passed by. From mansion, cottujre and tent the blue smoke curled up ward. The eastern alow had become intense the Master Painter was coloring the path of t he approachinvr Kinjfof Day. I could now distinguish the distant timber-line, and every rooky tforire and awful precipice was coming rapidly into view, The whip; crest of Sheep ! Mountain had become the color of rose, and as I I grazed its hue became .deeper and .brighter, I Peak after peak vlowed its early irreetinjf. It was exhilarating to breathe the morning niv and on inspiration to behold the marvelous transformation* on sky and land beimr made by the Invisible Hand. A team rattled down the'stfeet' men with shovels and picks passed hv on their way to daily toil, The clamr of the • ■ » * . locomotive hell was followed hy its ‘puff, puff" of White steam sent skyward: the som: of the hammer and the saw proclaimed man was busy—the city was awake, I scuta last look toward theuurht now nearly passed . ;*ml behold! our tfiunt guardians were just beink kissed by the first rays of the suh. and the sparkle ot tjieir crystal peaks blazed in dazzling reply to the Kim: of Day, just lifting his face over the eastern mountains.—L. H. P-, STOPS TO VISIT i # ' President Roosevelt Addresses \\\z Students at Booker Wash ington's College. Tusk ogee, Ain.. <>ct. President Moose velt addressed the studenN of Tusk, eve institute yesterday, lie was introduced hv Hooker I. M aMiington and was received w it h grea t cut i;uMasm. The President delivered an address in which In* urged conscientious effort for the improvement the negro race in education and morals, lie said hold races should join hands ior t he ad vance - ment of inulattoes, not Irom a racial standpoint but as law-abiding Ameri cans. lie complimented the colored race on the evidences of advancement which he found on every hand in the South. before the President's speech he re viewed a parade of 1500 students carry ing lloats representing every industry j taught at the school. Many disting uished Southern white men and thous ands of black people were present. TO GET RID OF BED BUGS Just Coax Them Off the Couch and Then Haul it Away j The Alaska (Juneau) Transcript credits < ol. Sol. Ripinsky with a new scheme forgetting rid of hed hugs. ! Here it is: ‘•Sprinkle salt quite well over tie* couch, then place a pail of water live or six feet from the couch. After the 1 bin's have eaten heartily of the salt they will all make for the pail of water fora drink. While they are all i at the pail getting a drink pull the ; couch a way." Extenuating Circumstances “It was perfectly disgraceful of Mrs. Wappington to be in -such a hurry about getting married again. She might at least, have waited a year.” “But you must remember, my dear. 1 that she and the second gentleman had been corresponding a long time before the lirst one died.” He—-Clara. I want to ask a question. She—This is so sudden! He l know, but 1 can’t stand it any longer. The fact is one of the legs of your chair i> on my foot, and l was going to ask you if you would kindly remove it. For the best and cheapest recreation in Seward, subscribe to Richards* up to-date library. Only 50c per month to read as many hooks as you wish. New books arrive on every boat. The Seward Fuel Company has a full line of Franklin coal which arrived Steamer Bertha. They will have 10o tons line house coal on the Portland. Don’t overlook the Troy Laundry for up-to-date and first class work, ladies’ and gents' work a specialty. FOR RENT—Pleasant rooms in plastered building: furnished or for office use* Curstens block* WANTED—Work by the day or hour, at nursing or general house work. Anna C. Blumer. . Full stock of A. A. Cutter shoes, just arrived, at Clay son’s* .