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The Alaska daily empire. [volume] (Juneau, Alaska) 1912-1926, February 04, 1921, Image 7

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DOUGLAS ISLAND NEWS
? a 4 *• • t*. ’•
Rustgard and Henderson to
Address Parent-Teachers
Association Meeting.
John Rustgard, Territorial Attorney
General-blect, and L. D. Henderson,
Territorial Commissioner of Educa
tion, will address the next regular
meeting of the Dbuglas Pareht-Teach
era’ Association at the Douglas
school Monday evening. February X.
The school orchestra in several
selections, will also feature the un
usually good program prepared,
which follows:
Selection—Orchestra.
Song—six first and third grade
pupils.
Selection—Orchestra.
/ Address—Mr. Rustgard.
Reading—Mrs. J. C. McBride, ac
companied by Mrs. George Naud.
Song. "Little Maid, Pretty Maid” —
Viola Johnson and Harvey Hantela.
Selection—Orchestra.
Address—Mr. Henderson.
Selection-—Orchestra.
HERE FROM CHICHAGOFF
Mrs. E. 'S. Jewell and children,
came in from Chichagoff the first
of the week for a few days' visit
on the Island.
VISIT HERE ENDED
Mr. and Mrs. Ed Hurlliutt and
daughter, Mary, who have been vis
Iting in Douglas for the last ten
days, returned to Chichagoff on the.
Ambassador last night.
DOUGLAS TEAM WINS
The 'Douglas "Lazy Fiye” basket
ball boys returned home victorious
from Juneau last night having
trounced the Parochial School team
23 to 11.
SCHOMBELS VISITING HERE
Mr. and Mrs. Otto Schombel, "who
arrived from the South this week,
are guests at the home of Mr. and
Mrs. A. E. Lucy, in Douglas. Mrs.
Schombel is the daughter of Mr.
Lucy. The Schombels will make
their home in Juneau where Mr.
Schombel is connected with the U. S.
Naval Radio Service.
EPISCOPAL SERVICES
Services will he held in the Epis
copal Church next Sunday evening,
according to an announcement made
by Dean Charles E. Rice.
Masquerade Suits for rent; Cos
tumes made to order, Mrs. Swartz
enberg. Phone 4 52 Douglas. adv
_ ^ _
i Furniture moved and stored.
Heavy hauling done. Juneau Trans
i«r ■ —adv
* f _
foe fancy and itafli
GROCERIES
And Fresh Vegetables
tut
McMillan brothers
Frioes Reasonable
Phone lid—Prompt Delivery
APPLICATIONS HELD
FOR REJECTION FOR
KOOTCHNAHOO CLAIMS
Twelve applications for oil leasing!
anil prospecting permits totaling 30,
720 acres of land located in the!
Kootsnahoo Inlet district have been
held for rejection by Commissionei
Clay Tallman, of tho General Land i
Office, according to advices recently j
received at the local U. S, Land Of
fice. The same claims were held
for rejection by Register Frank A.
Boyle last fall at which time no
action was taken in response to no
tices mailed the applicants.
Four causes are assigned for rejec
tion by Commissioner Tallman in
his notice of pending rejections as
follows: 1—Lack of evidence of cit
izenship: 2—For references: 3—in
sufficient description; 4—Failure to
pay fees and commL'sions. The sane
causes for rejection were found pro
viously by Register Boyle.
The applicants are Robert E. Hitch
Martin C. Meagher, John A. Sargent.
Charles I. Roth, E. H. Thomas, G. R.
Longdon, J. R. Prigmore, J. P. Nel
son, David L. Roberts, J. W. Wall. C
W. Felch and E. F. Williams, all of
Seattle. Wash. Commissioner Tall
man allows the applicants fifteen
days in. which to take action to rem
edy the defects in tho applications,
in default of which th^v applications
will be finally rejected <\d the land
remain open to future entry.
COAL LEASE GRANTED
TO SEATTLE COMPANY
IN BERING DISTRICT
The Alaska Coal and Coke Com
pany has secured a lease on block?
26 to 31 inclusive in the Bering
River coal field, according to infor
mation received at the local U. S
Land Office. The lgnd covered by
the lease comprises approximately
2,000 acres and embraces a portior
of the famous Cunningham group ol
claims which figured prominently
in the Ballinger-Pinchot controversy
| which finally resulted in the with
drawal of Alaskan coal and oil lanu
from entry.
The group of claims leased to the
| Alaska Coke and Coal Company. i
situated about_ one mile east of the
Falcon Joslin leasehold and lies
North of Kushtaka Lake and ea.it
of the glacier of the satne name
The company is a Washington corpo
ration with offices in the Alaska
; Building at Seattle. It is under
I stood that development work is to
be undertaken in the near future.
-t T — ~
BASKET SOCIAL.
Juneau Camp Alaska Native
Brotherhood will give a benefit
basket social for the future A. N. B.
hall Feb. 4, 7:30 P. M., at Kowec
Hall. All welcome. Social Committee,
by John Kitchtoo. —a<iv
|H—-—-----■
" YOU WILL SAVE MONEY
| By letting the People’s Plumber I
| do your Plumbing. All work \
| guaranteed. Phone 4 41, Res. |
i Phone 159. 211 Seward St. j
■ ■ -■

| REDUCTION
In all Detmer Woolens
I THE PIONEER STORE
I H. HEIDORN. 2d near Main I
____■
W£ MAKE A SPECIALTY OF FOREIGN EXCHANGE
and are prepared to execute your orders on Europe at tne lowest
prevailing rates. Our New York facilities are second to none If
$ou are contemplating sending money to Europe call Douglas
and we will be glad to give you our latest Quotations.
-'pr "I!4"4 »i:22
OrM Bm.ln-.. .. Po™f
German Austria-- Fronen .1*
Belgium —--” Francs
' Csecbo Slovakia -” Kronen J-4S
Finland__ ” " Flnmarks
Greece__ ” ” Drachmae 7.71
Italy ---* " ” Lire 3.78
Norway _.... - ” ” Kronen 19.86
Sweden _- ” ” Kroner 22.06
FIRST TERRITORIAL BANK OF ALASKA,
DOUGLAS. ALASKA
• 1
g._*
1 Are You Ever Criticised For
4 Not Looking Spruced Up?
I Let ua keep your clothes press- ]
I ed for you. It’ll make all the ]
! difference in the world. Our |
I way of doing it is the new way. |
j THE RENOVATORY
1 announcement
t On account of my health I
| am obliged to suspend tempor
I arily the business of the Capt- !
! tal Dye Works.
t CHARLES MELDNER

- -— -w
I HUNTER HOTEL. (Douglas)
* \ Nicely furnished. 16 rooms |
| tobaccos and soft drinks; pool, |
| billiards, barber shop In con- |
uectlon. EMILIO UBERTI. Mgr |
Phons Douglas 2C. I
0-7*——-:-■
* SOCIETY SEEKS TO SAVE OLD HOME OF JAMES MONROE
UNVEILING TABLE T at MONROE HOUSE, APRIL 28,1906' « a .THE MEMORIAL TABLET
1 Above-PRESIDENT JAMES MOHROE.ERQM THE ’OiHTiNG fey &ILSERT STUART.___
Who’s Here
And Where
H. Moses, veteran Alask.iii fur
buyer, left on tlie Estebeth today for
Sitka on a fur buying trip.
C. S. Crider, traveling auditor lor
the American Railway Express Com
pany, will arrive here on the Spok
ane that left Seattle today.
Martin Olson left on the E.-Mebuth
today for Hawk Inlet, to engage ii.
preliminary work on the caunerv
there.
Gus Nelson and Gus McMUsal.
left today for Tenakee to spend a j
vacation at the hot springs there.
W. C. Freeburn left on the Air,
bassador for Chichagoff last night.
Mrs. Roy G. Datson, and her two
children, were passengers on the
Ambassador last night for Chicha
goff.
Mr. and Mrs. Edward Hurlbut
who have been visiting on Gastineau
Channel for the past ten days, left
for their home at Chichagoff on the
Ambassador last night.
Elmer Strom, superintendent of
he Falcon Mining Company on Fal
•on Arm. Chichagof Island, left for
the mine on the Ambassador last
night.
Mrs. .1. F. Holder and Mi. s Miriam
Holder, wife and daughter of J. F
Holder of the U. S. Naval Radio
force in Juneau, are coming to Ju
neau on the Spokane and will take
up their residence hero. .Mrs. Holder
ind daughter are from Salem, Ore.
Mrs. B. C. Delzelle, wife of the
well known commercial man of Ju
neau, in returning home on the stem
er Spokane which sailed from Se
tffle this morning.
Mrs. L. L. Harding, who went to
Seattle to attend t lie wedding of
her father, is returning North on (he
Spokane.
At the Alaskan
A. B. Wilson, P. .1. Casey, Goor^i
Kotich.
At the Circle City
B. Phillips, Van Horton.
FRENCH AROUSED AT
HEAT PROFITEERING
PARIS, Feb. 3 Profiteering and
heating are sore joints with the
French. The head of a firm that
charged 127 franca for repairing an
old stove has just been sentenced
to serve a month in prison, to pay
a fine of 1.000 francs and to nave
the sentence posted at the firm's
doors for seven days. An expert
appraised the value of the repairs
at 27 francs.
FOREST SUPERVISORS
TO DISCUSS PROBLEMS
PORTLAND, Ore.. Feb. 3.—For
estry problems of the Pacific North
west and Alaska will be discussed at
a conference of Oregon and Wash
ington supervisors of forests here
February 14-21.
Speakers include C. E. Raehford,
grazing inspector of Washington. D.
C.. C. S. Chapman, of Portland, Ore ,
and E. T. Allen.
COLOMBIAN BERRY
TO REVOLUTIONIZE
INDUSTRY, CLAIM
Newly Discovered Product of
South America to Be Im
ported by Government.
WASHINGTON, I). C„ Feb. 3.
Predictions that the Colombian Berry
discovered in a hitherto unexplored
region of the South American lte
public for which it was named
would revolutionize the American
berry industry in tin same way that
tlie naval orange, also of South Am
erican origin, marked an epoch in
the history of citrus growing, are
made by the officials of the Depart
ment of Agriculture.
Extensive experiments with tin
giant blackberry discovered and dcs
cribed by explorers of the Agricul
lure Department as four times the
size of the American variety, have
been begun by tin: division of for
eign seed and plant introduction
which plans to distribute the now dis
covery to farmers after determining
in what climates it will grow besi
In a report in ottkials here, Wil
son Popenee. an agrieult ural ex.p:i
who was sent to Columbia to invc
tigate 1lie discovery of ti new
berry, by Dr. Frank. ?>(. Chapman
of the America;) Museum of Xu turn1
History, declared that only tile ex
treme isolation in which the plan
grows could m count for Its extra i
crdinary size and for the fact the" j
it has not long since been given , >
the horticultural world. Plants and
seeds thus far brough' t a this conn
try were introduced by Mr. Popenn
from El Pinion, between Sibate a. i
Fitsagrsuga, in the Department
Cundinamarca. whore the plant
said to be found in greatest aim:,
dance.
As yet the experimenters are nr j
certain as to whether the berry cii" I
be transplanted to this country with :
out loss of on.e of its native char
neleristics, because of the pcculi.i
climate of the region where it i: I
found.
While the plant grown in Colom
bia at an elevation of 10.000 feet or i
more, it is said to be improbable
that it could survive at a situi 1m :
elevation here or in the mountainou:
regions of lower South America, i
The climate of the Colombian inoun
tains is tempered by their nearness
to the Equator.
Attempts to cultivate the new berry
in North America are expected to
be most successful in Hie Southern
and Western States and also along
the Pacific Coast.
COYOTES OUT OF LUCK.
BBOADT.'S, Mont.—Lewis Ttakken
government trapper in this section,
according to reports, has killed an
average of to coyotes a month since
last July. He also reports that
wolves are plentiful but that it it
difficult to trap them.
10% reduction, Boston Store.—adv
On Juneau’s
Waterfront
The mail boat Estebeth arrived
from Skagway at k o'clock this
morning and left on her Sitka trip
at 1 o'clock this afternoon with the
following passengers: George Boyne
and H. Moses for Sitka: H. H. Del
amater for Hoonah; Gus Nelson and
Gus McMissal for Tenakee; Martin
Olson for Hawk Inlet.
ALECTO ARRIVES FROM
SPEEL RIVER WITH PULP
The gas boat Alecto, Capt. T.:.i
Bayers, arrived in port from Speel
River early this molding with 1,500
pounds of wood pulp on board to
he shipped to California paper mills
for < xperimental purposes. The A1
ecto left Speel River first on Jan
uary 25, and after lying in Takn
Harbor for over a week, returned
o the plant and left there last
night l'iir Juneau. After loading
supplies hero the Alecto may return
to Spool River tomorow. The storm
that has been owlhnig at Taku Inlet
for the past ten days has subsided,
according to Capt Bayers, and navi
gallon of that body of water is now
easy.
AMEASSADOR LEAVES PORT
FOR CHICHAGOFF MINE
T!i • mine tender Ambassador of)
lie Chiehagoff Alining Company left
or Chiehagoff at 11 o'clock last
light with a big load of freight, mail
md passengers.
AVIATORS WRECKED ON
ROCKY HAWAII COAST
HILO, Island of Hawaii, Feb. 3. -
Three American naval aiiation of
fiee rs narrowly escaped death re
cently when after landing their
plane on the ocean's surface near
i rocky portion of the Hawaiian
coast, they were forced to ciing to
i narrow ledge until rescued by
civilians ashore who had seen their
plight.
The officers, Liouts. Donald G.
Jluke, G. H. Gale and Ivan G. Moor
in, were hauled up the 100 foot
cliff wiih ropes after endeavoring
or some lime to save their machine.
The plane was forced to descend
because of lack of gasoline. Al
tempts to save the plane intact,
failed.
BUFFALO SUCCESSFULLY
CROSSED WITH CATTLE
MILKS CITY, Mont., Feb. 3.—With
receipt of reports from Canada of
the successful crossing of the buffalo
with domestic cattle, it has been an-•
nounced hero that C. H./Mott. former
Mayor of Miles City, and owner of a
small herd of buffalo on his ranch
west of this city, will undertake
i similar experiment. It Is under
stood that the offspring of the tat
tle crossed with buffalo grow much,
larger than either of the parent an
imals. and in some cases 250 pounds
heavier. The crossed breed, it is
also stated, makes an excellent pack
ing product. I
____
Weather Conditions As Recorded by the U. S>
Weather Burean. .
LOCAIDATA . ,
Forecast for Juneau and vicinity fo 24 Honrs beginning 8 p. m. today
Occasional light snow and slightly c Ider tonight, with lowest tempera
lute about 25 ; Saturday generally fa+r; gentle variable winds.
Barom. Temp. Wet Bulb Humid Wind Ve4. Weather
8 p. m. yest'y. 29.74 32.4 30.1 83 Calm Snow
8 a. m. todav .29.71 31.1 31.1 99 W * 1 Snow
i 12 noon todal. 29.73 33.0 30.1 78 Snow
CABLE REPORTS FOR 24 HOUR! ENDING 8 A. M. TODAY;
YESTERDAY
Highest 8 p.m.
temp. tempt.
Hutch Harbor — 35
st. Paul ........ — 22
Kodiak . 28 25
I Home . -6 —12
Tanana . -18 -22
| Eagle . -34 -4 4
: Valdez . 16 lrt
; Juneau . 32 32
I Sitka . 4i) 34
Prince Rupert 38 36
'Seattle . 40 38
Portland . 50 50
San Francisco 58 59
- - TODAY
l/o west 8a.m. Precip
tempt, tempt. 25 tirs. Weather
_ 34 — Clear
— 20 — Cldy
/ 1 16 — Clear
,;!
)
30 31 .30 Snow
28 30 .20 f Snow
36 38 .24 Cldy
40 40 .38 Cldv
4 8 50 — Pt. Cldy
NOTE: Observations at Dutch Harbor, St. Paul and Koala*,
taken at 2 a. m. and 2 p. m., 135th n rridian time, (Juneau time);
Mud at Seattle, Portland, Prince Rupert and San Francisco at 4 a. ®
j and 4 p. m., 135th meridian time.
Duxbak for
Men and Women
• k i L i
Distinctive All-weather
CLOTHING
We have just received a New Shipment of this
Serviceable Sportsman’s Clothing and can supply your
needs in all lines of these garments. Our sizes are
complete.
* " . ■ t
DUXBAK clothes are Durable because th^y are
made of finest duck; they are reinforced where wear
is greatest; specially constructed and cravanetted
making them Rain-proof, Wind-proof, Storm-proof.
DUXBAK clothes are Distinctive because they
are worn by particular people who are as careful
about their dress in “Life in the Open” as in the finest
ball- room or exclusive club.
Indoors or Out of doors you are well and com
fortably dressed in a suit of DUXBAK.
KAMP-IT AND UTICA
Extra strong but not waterproof, are hard wear
ing fabrics. Our styles and sizes are complete in
these lines.
NEW GOODS AT NEW LOW PRICES
The Treadwell Store
ALASKA TREADWELL GOLD MINING COMPANY
THE OUTTA-LUCK CLUB. The Doctor Might Have Had a Complaint Too. By DOK WILLARD
^ MAW-1 WONT SPLIT \ f \ WHY BUNK TUBE’S 1
SOME KINDLING-1 GOTTA f ALL RIGHT- 1 NOTHING THE MATTER I_
splitting headache then ill with you-But lack r" ■"i
I and i Don t peel well I Call the J or exercise — try ,I mv wirt waxmel
v_.—./—— -y i oocro* i sputt.ng wood rffgi
T ^-^-- \ I ^ Mfc DlPN T
IMS/ ,*|'
■■ “V

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