OCR Interpretation

The Stroller's weekly and Douglas Island news. [volume] (Juneau, Alaska) 1921-1931, September 24, 1921, Image 1

Image and text provided by Alaska State Library Historical Collections

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn93049267/1921-09-24/ed-1/seq-1/

What is OCR?

Thumbnail for

Chautauqua Wrtk Greatly Enjoyed
by Large Crowd Which Filled
Coliseum Nightly
Presenting music, wit and com
uon thinking. the Chautauqua pro
i;r>m given at the Oollsehm theatre
i wt night from Monday to Thurs
day Inclusive. I* declared to be the
liest ever brought to Alaska. The
entertalners were enthusiastically
greeted at every performance and tbe
theatre was crowded each night.
The musical program of "The Old
Fashioned tlirls" and the lecture.
What IVmocracy Means to Me." b)
I'r Arthur Walwyn Kvans. brilliant
humorist and urator. occupied the
program Monay evening and th<
same musical program with the lec
ture. "Let There Be Light." by I>r.
Kvans brought it to a delightful
Old Faihioned Qirlr
"The Old Fashioned Girls." Mlw
Helen Grace Sbepard, Imilcr and
Misa Martha Jam- Uurford.
rMdw; Mln Mabel Ponthau. pianist
anil soloist. ami Mlaa ('alia I'onnell,
violinist. won the audience com
pletely with their flrat number Mon
day night. and were called repeated
ly to ri-sptmd with their song* and
uiuir of Ionic ago. The girla were
dr> >aed In quaint coatutne* of Ool
ed her audience with her peraona
tlon of "The Belle of the Ball" of
thooc ilava Ion* pant. At their aec
ond and last appearance Thursday
(hi "The Old Fashioned Girls" of
fered entirely different numbers
and were u alluring and delightful
lis on their Brat appearance.
!>r. Kvans la an orator and a
'us lecture, and while he delighted
ion* of hla theme, there waa no
l?ing drit' n hoine. Though a native
if blood relative of Lloyd
ain. Dr. Kvans la a full-fledged Amer
. ommon brotherhood a spirit anil
" Let There Be Light '
"Man Is a learning animal." aaii!
I>r Kvans In hla Ifrlurt. "Let Ther>
l.lght." anil from thla (act he
look hla main theme, the need (or
iiernaar ylo the development o( the
thinker. He deplored the present
?tktem o( education In the United
-ftatcs (or It* low wage paid the
leather* In the public schools which
ham the more capable Instructors
one-third o( the teachers In the pub
lic school* of the United States arc
not yet 30 rears of axe and that
? >ne-fourth have not bad special
training for their work. He advo
? ated more rigid method* of disci
pline In the schools and a more thor
ough training In patriotism, that
the student might he developed in
llfe't battles when school days are
over. He contended that more at
tention should be devoted to a thor
ough educational (oundatlon which
will better enable the student to
master special vocational work (or
which he can train In a shorter time
through special courses or by prac
ticsal experience. The lecture was
Incisive but constructive and In bis
individual style of humor and ap
Peal to the Intelligence. I ?r. Kvan*
set In his Ural lecture In Juneau.
The second program offered Tues
day night was aa enthusiastically
greeted as the performance of the
The musical part of the evening
'?< given by the Artist Trio. J.
Horai.- Smlthey. New York baritone
soloist; Miss Patricia Rller. noted
violinist of Chicago, and Miss Mollie
XeiuRovsky. pianist. Mr. Smlthey's
strong baritone voice la equally
adapted to oratoria and the simple
old ballads and delighted hi* hear
er* with his artistic and charming
rendition of dialect ballads.
Misa Kller Is master of the violin.
In her artistic red it ion she brings
the best there is in music and sways
her audience with her mastery of
the Mings of great masters
Miss Nemkovsky. the piano ac
companist. won encore* for her ar
tistic and expressive presentation of
Iboughta of the masters of music.
offering no solution, but giving
? lear historical facts. X'aptaln Nor
man Allen Imrle presented prob
t'ontinued on laat page)
R. J. Sommers, former Surveyor
General of Aliuka. ha* leaned the
Mastlneau Hotel for a period of ton
year* front the owner*. Claude Eric
con and E. It. Jaeger, the leaae to
heroine effective on October 1 of this
.Mr. Sommer* muled that he In
tend* to devote hla pernonal atten
tion to the hotel bualnetui and will
make every effort io maintain the
present high atandard of manage
ment for which the hotel la famous
No plan* of change are contemplated
and the present manager. Oleu
Uartlett. will continue In hi* posi
Claude Erlcson. one of the owner*
of the hotel and who for the pail
several year* ha* given 111* personal
mention to the management, will
leave shortly with his family for a
vacation trip In the south, lie w(jl
return In several month* to look
.ifter his many property Interests
Mr. Sommers. tho new leasee. Is
one of the beat known men In tho
North. I'p until a few weeks ago
he waa Surveyor General of Alaska
and before that was Territorial mine
inspector. He experts to leave
shorty for a vacation trip In tjie
Raid at Douglas Yesterday Reveals
Hundreds of Gallons of
Oil of Gladness
four hundred gallon* of wine and
?liljr Rations of cider, the latter
"assaying" upward of tire per cent
noticeable extent.
He chose the latter and now gazes
the Canadian Infantry and now with
Chautauqua, addressed tho students
of the Juneau I'ubllc School* on
"The Making of Americanism" Mon
day afternoon In the High SchiMd
auditorium, at the program held In
commemoration of Constitution l>ay.
Other numbers on the -program of
werc a violin solo by Misa Patricia
Eiler. a reading by Mlu Letho Cole
man and a piano (olo by Mis* Molllc
Ncin Kvoskv. Tho High 8<'h<x>l or
chestra. under direction of Professor
Wednesday morning Captain
High School and gave a complete
outline of the various campaign* of
Germany, where he was held a pris
oner*. Both programs were attend
ed by a large number of parents and
George NeUtn, who shot ami kill
ed Nels Peterson at Petersburg late
lust Saturday afternoon, was brought
to Juneau Tuesday nlicht by Deputy
U S. Marshal Thomas Dnlglty of
Mondajk afternoon at Petersburg
a preliminary hearinK *?? hel<l be
fore lT. S. Commissioner M. 8. Per
kins. and Nelson was bound over to
the fall term of the United States
district court In Juneau.
Bids for furnishing and Installing
boilers In the buildings occupied by
th? Alaska Pioneers' Home and the
superintendent will be opened at 2
o'clock on Tuesday. September !7, It
has been announced from. the Gover
nor's office.
The decision was made owing to
i the approach of winter making It
' imperative that the work be done
?^oon. so It was decided that the hour
for closing the bids be set on next
The plans and specifications are In
the hands of C. 0. Lindsay, superln
1 tendent of construction at Sitka.
New Bejrulationi of Foreitry Depart
Provide (or Giving Title to
Land Occupied
The Forest Scnrlro la calling at
tention lo a new regulation Issued
by the Secretary ot Agriculture
which should be o( very great Inter
| nt to the many concerns that have
' (instructed large Industrial plants,
? >n the National Foreats of Alaska,
i'. provides a means by which such
' oncerns may secure title to the
h inds now occupied by their plants
Li nd now held under spoclal use per
mits from the Forest Service:
The text of the regulation, which
became effective April 1, 1931, is as
Regulation L-39. Any Individ
ual, Arm or corporation which,
under authority of a special use
permit, has constructed upon Na
tional Forest lands within the
Territory of Alaska, permanent
and substantial improvements for
purposes of trade, manufacture,
or other productive Industry, with
reasonable prospects of the estab
lishment of a permanent Industry,
may nply for the elimination from
the National Forests of the lands
occupied In order that such lands
may be entered by the applicant
under the provisions of Section 10
of the Art of May 14. 1898 (30
Stat., 413). If, upon Investiga
tion. it Is determined by the Sec
retary of Agriculture that per
manent and substantial Improvo
I incuts designed for trade, manu
facture. or other productive Indus
try. exceeding In value the esti
mated value of the lands for Na
tional Forest purposes, have. In
fart, been lawfully constructed,
with reasonable prospects of es
tablishing a permanent Industry,
the elimination from the National
Forests of the lands so occupied,
not exceeding a total of eighty
acres in any single area, will be
189.x, mention**! In the regulation,
Ik inronionly known an the Trade
unci Manufacturing Site l.aw of
AlaKka. It provides that Unproved
public lands used for the purpose
o( traalc. manufacture. anil other
productive industry, may be pur
chased In units not exceeding 80
acre* at the rate of two dollars and
fifty cents per aero. This law Is not
applicable to National Forest lands,
and in order to permit Industries
which appear to be permanent and
hare heavy investments on the Na
tional Forests to make application
for purchase under this Act. the Sec
retary of Agriculture Is willing to
recommend that lands so used and
improved be eliminated from the Na
tional Forests which restores then
to the status of public lands. Ap
plications for purchase may then be,
made to the Land Office In the usual
Applications for such elimination
should he made to the District For
ester at Juneau. Forest Supervisor at
Ketchikan, or Forest Supervisor at
Cordova. Kach application should
?how by map or written description
the approximate boundaries of the
area desired, and also contain a
itatenu-nt of the character and cost
value o flmprovements. The area
and boundaries of the tract that can
be conslsteutly recommended under
the regulation will bo determined
ifter a Held examination by the For
est Service. The special provisions
? ?r the Trade and ManQfaeturlng Site
l^tw should be thoroughly under
stood before applications for elimin
ation are made to the Forest Service.
The importance of this regulation
can be gained from the fact that
Hfly-Ove salmon packing plauts
alone are now under pormits on the
National Forests, and many of them
nrje doubtless within tho Intent of
Its provisions.
Forest Service officials point out
that agricultural lands li: the Na
tional Forests have long been sub
ject to entry and patent, and the
purpose of this regulation Is to offor
the same Inducements to the develop
ment of the Industrial projects as Is
offered to agriculiura (development.
Pending the raiutt of the analysis
no urrrHta hove yet been made a* a
consequence of a raid on the prem
ises of the San Kranclsco Bakery
Thesday night In which about 300
bottles of beverage. alleged to be
beer, were seized and taken Into cus
tody of the court for analysis. The
raid was made following the Issuing
of a search warrant out of the court
of V. 8. Commissioner H. B. LeKerro.
Those taking part In the search
were Deputy If. 8~vMarshals A. E.
Lucy, W. R. Oarster and N. 0. Har
dy and Chief of Police T. E. P.
Stanley O. Thomas of Sitka wax
appointed deputy U. 8. muriitinl at
that place, and H. D. Campbell was
appointed deputy U. 8. marshal at
Wrangell by United State* Marshal
0. Beaumont, who returned today on
the Alameda from Ketchikan after
inaklDK a trip of Inspection through
this part of the division. No changes
have yet been made at Kutchlkan,
Hydcr. Skagwuy and Haines.
Stanley Thomas la well known In
(he vicinity of Sitka and a prom
inent figure there. He haa a splen
did war record for hi* work in
KYance with the !0th Knglneers, in
which regiment he ecllsted during
the early part of tho United States'
entrance In the World War.
II. D. Campbell la an oldtlmc Al
askan and haa lived hi Wrangell for
Discussing the appointments. Mar
-hau Beaumont said: "Kvery man I
put In office must enforso the law."
lie makes this statement In answer
to Inquiries of tho people of thla
division as to his attitude toward the
bootlegging situation. "Thla office
proposes to play the gamo square
with every person In this division as
long as he obeys the law," he said.
Marshul Beaumont expects to have
all offices fllled within a short time
with men capable and ready to up
hold the standard of a United Btates
Arbuckle Trial Expected to Result
in Sensational Revelations
and Exposures
Ixm Angeles.? "High life." as It
In lived by some members of tlx- Dim
colony hr-ru and In other cities along
the roaiit. probably will be bared at
the murder trial of Itoscoe (Fatty)
Arbuckle. the screen comedian, un
der arrest In San Francisco.
Arbuckle la held In connection
with the death of Miss Virginia
Kuppe. movie actress. who died fol
lowing a riotouH party In ArbnckleV
rooms at a San Francisco bote).
Possibilities that other member
of ths Dim colonies may be drawn
into the Arbuckle scandal as wit
nesses Is expected to bring about
several hasty departures from the
Any companies planning to "shoot
pictures" on distant locations these
days have no difficulty In rounding
up volunteers.
Hollywood. Uio film colony near
I am Angeles. Is typical of the rest.
It abounds with those who have
sprung Into fame and wealth almost
overnight by means of the sliver
Also It abounds with girls whose
visions of fame have burned out.
who are without resources, and who
become easy prey to men of much
means and low morals.
It Is largely because of this typr
of screen nctor and the sycophants
who trail them that Hollywood and
other fllm colonies along the coast
have become widely known as places
where they "hit only tho high spots "
Movies Boom City
The movie* "mndo" Los Angclrs.
When the Dim Influx began there a
ile?igr uk<>. U? Angeles hud a pop
ulation of only a little more thnn
300.000. Today It hai Jumped to
nearly 600,000 and la the tenth larg
est'cily In the country and far above
the average In wealth.
Yet the golden-handed movie men
always have found opposition among
the Los Angeles old resldenters.
When the mushroom movie mil
lionaire* applied for cards at the old
I .on Angeles eluba, they wore turned
down. When the wealthy Mara tried
to pry their way Into Pasadena. the
exclusive aeetlon In which are lo
cated the homes of many rteh fami
lies of secure social (.landing, they
found progress impossible.
So the movie men built their own
cluba and formed their own circle
of aoclety. They built their homes
in another auburb. Hollywood, which
la today almost an exclusive colony
of movie people, and which la as
woll, If not better, known the world
over than Los America through the
work of the film companies.
Revels Figure in Suits
Certain resorts and roadhousea and
hotels within automobllo distance of
Holly wood becamc noted ? or notor
Revela, nearly always marked by
the presence of girls, were numer
ous. These revels have figured In
many divorce aults, which have been
tried In Los Angeles -and elsewhere
? as far away as New York and
Gambling, too, has run wild, those
able to do so often playing for high
stakes. Arbuckle has had quite a
reputation for his ability to win at
Meeting to Be Held in Mooie Hall
September 28? Brief Hiitory
of Alaskan Order
Stop* are being taken to reorgan
Ixo the Juneau Igloo of Pioneers anil
lor that purpose a meeting hairticcn
called for next Wednesday night to
ho held In Moose Hall.
It li eHtlinated that tl:erc are now '
In Juneau and vicinity between 25"
and 300 men who aro eligible to
membership In the Order of Alaska
I'loneern, and It la hoped as ninny or ]
tl.em ns possibly ran will lie present
Wednesday night. There Is consldj
crablo distinction 111 being eligible
to membership in the order, as il
designate' Sourdoughs from f'heclui '
cos and stamps it members as liav ;
I n g traveled the trails In the da)*-1
when baron and beans comuiandc<l
respect and
"When you asked for a rare |
You were scryfcd with caribou,
And when you craved a whisky
They lcl up hootchlnoo."
Juneau Is the only town of any
sixe in the Territory that docs not I
have n live and active Pioneers'
igloo and this condition should not
exist after Wednesday night of next
The order of Pioneers of Alaska
wns organised at Nome In 190$ with
tho establishment of Igloo No. 1.
Igloos were later organlxed In other
cities In the Territory and at the
present time there arc 19 igloos with
an estimated membership of 4.000.
The grand Igloo Is at Cordova at
present. Noxt year's meeting will
be at Ketchikan.
Juneau Igloo No. 6 was organ^isi
In 1913 by Frank A. Aldrich and
tarted off with a membership of
250. The officers are: President,
'apt.. J. T. Martin: first vlco presi
dent. II. B. LeFevro; second vice
president. It. E. Davis; secretary.
'Iiarles E. Naghcl; treasurer. Emory
Valentine: historian, A. P. Kashe
varoff; chaplain. John II. Karnes;
trustees, Mary K. liussell, W. It.
Wills, (ieorge II Whitney; sergeant
at arms. Murdock C. Stewart. Sev
eral of these officers have loft the
Klvc hundred dollars line with
coats mid three mouth* In jail nan
the sentence Riven ty II. Dolzndelll
by I'. 8. Commissioner II. II. LcFovr*
Thursday nlKht on a charge of vio
lating the Alaska lione dry law liy
bartering and selling liquor. Charles
Baker was sentenced to pay a flue
of I2G0 for tho same violation.
In the second case of Dolxadelli
in which lie was found guilty of hat
ing liquor in Ills possession, he paid
the line of $2S and cost* amcitsed
against him. The case of Raker,
tried for the same charge, was dis
Notices of appeal have been Died
by their attorney. J. II. Cobb, before
U. 8. Attorney A. (!. 8houp. linker
is out on ball amounting to 1500
and Dolzadelll Is out on hail amount
ing to I1.2&0. Bonds for appeals
wire nlso placed. K. Valentine and
Lee I'ulver appeared as bondsmen.
Tho sentenced men were given two
jury trials each for the two separate
oharges. The trials and convict Uins
are the outcome of a raid on tho
Fairbanks Cigar Store last Monday
following a complaint made by
Charlesu Sunt that foe had purchased
a drink of whiskey at the place and
also a bottle of whiskey. A search
warant was Issued and Deputy A. E.
I.ucy, after finding liquor, found
upon investigation to he Intoxicat
ing, made complaint charging pos
hosslon of liquor and II. Dolzadelll
and Charles Baker, proprietors, were
J. W. Combs, for several years
deputy United States marshal at
Maine*. Ium been hero since Wednes
day on official business and will re
turn to his home on the Alameda.
Mr. Combs has a spotless record as
an honest and efficient official and
and all around good citizen. He
owns his home at llalnes nnd will
continue to reside then1 whether ho
continues in office or not.
According to word recently re
ceived here, William Holshelmer,
Judge of the Second Judicial division
at Nome, will come to Southeastern
Alaska and probably locate. Judge
Ilolahelmor expects to leavo Noftic
next month for Seattle, then come
ftorth. He was at ono time located
In Juneau.
Read The Stroller's Weekly.
Will A. Hteel. editor and manager
of llie Juneau Capital, the only news
paper In Alaaka that live* up to Ita
nemo ? capital ?nd lota of It ? left
on the Princess Koyal yesterday
morning fn route to Honolulu, where
he will attend the meeting of the
American I'reaa Aaaoclatlon whlcfc
will h* held In that metropolli of
the little Island empire next month
and where he will forget the worries,
trial*, tribulation* and rarea Inci
dent to grinding out copy, raking In
the coin and performing many other
monotonou* dutlea In connection
with running a new*paper in lm
neuti or any other place, for that
Mr. Hteel la fortunate that he I*
able to make the trip which waa the
ungratifled ambition of thou*and* of
newspaper men throughout the
ountry not that they particularly
wished to hoar the little Hawaiian
i:lrls thump their ukuleles, but that
'hey wanted to get away from home
environmcnta for a period of rest
and recroatlon.
(Incidentally, the writer ha* at
tended many meeting* of both State
and National I'rc** Association* and
lie has Invariably observed that men
who were limited as to finances were
always accompanied by their wives
but those who were flush always
went alone and unencumbered.) 1
Splendid Luncheon Meeting of Ju
neau Commercial Association
Ii Held Thursday
Every business, calling and pro
fenxion In Juneau, with the possible
exception of hoo'legglng. was repre
sented at the Commercial Aiuioriatlnn
liinrlieon held at The Uetn Thursday.
It may have been due to the pres
unec of the Chautauqua girls that
there wiu such a generous turnout
such a spontaneous exhibition of
? (immunity spirit ? for the girls
were there in all their youth anil
loveliness, and fortunate, indeed, was
the staid and steady buslnea* or
professional man whose seat by
chance ? or was It otherwise? was
between two of then). Rut after all.
the large turnout was more likely
due to the fart that the Commercial
\NWM-latlon is becdming more and
more popular as Its activities are
coming to be recognized as most po
tential in advancing the interest*,
not only of Juneau, but of Alaska In
reneral and the southeastern por
tion of It In particular.
After the splendid luncheon had
been enjoyed and the routine busi
iieaa disposed of. Chairman Sbattuck
Introduced Captain Stanley Mancey.
who delivered a short but highly In
Ii resting address on "Americanism"
which was followed by a quartet ren
dered by the Chautauqua girls, who
? loverly sustained their enviable
reputation as entertainers and who
<verc roundly applauded.
Captain Imrie and Dr. Evans. also
oi the Chautauqua, both made
-plendid talks which were Inter
spersed with stories and sprinkled
throughout with Interest. Governor
Pone also spoke briefly but pointedly
is he Invariably does.
( i.r.sldcrable business of an Im
portant nature was passed over until
the next meeting in order that the
brief time allotted to the noonday
cathcriiig might be utilised by the
distinguished guests present.
Itarley J. Turner Is taking an en
forced vacation from his poaitffm in
t o office of Behrends' store, due .o
an attack of rheumatism that as
sailed him in the knees in such
violent form as. to keep him In bed.
where ho has been since noon of
Wednesday. He was reported as
feeling slightly better this morning
but will not likely be out for a few
I'rof. Pnvld 1 1. Patterson of the
Kan HUH Stale Unlveralty of Lawrence,
Xanana, wnx in town * ahort time
one tiny ln?t woek while the ateamer
Alnmetla was la port. He had been
to the westward a* far aa Anchorage.
Prof. Pateraon ha? traveled exten
alvoly In both Europo and South
America, but think* Alaska outrlvalK
all other countries for acenlc beauty.
A football Rame between tho Ju
neau High School team and a team
from the government boat Explorer
la on thla afternoon at the ball
jcrounda In the Baaln. While the
#allors are somewhat heavier than
the students, tho latter went Into
tho game with confidence In their
ability to defeat their opponent*.
Oeorge Nelson, Petersburg Homicide,
Attempt! to End Life in
Jail Thii Morning
George Nelaon, charged with the
murder of NcIh I'ctcrann at Peters
burg 1 an t Saturday and now await
ing anion of the grand Jury in the
federal Jail of thin place, attempted
to end hla life this morning In his
cell by an acrobatic stunt.
Nclaon climbed to tlio top of his
cell and hooked hla toe# over a bar,
hanging with hla Bead down. Swing
ing hlmaelf an far a* his limited
quartern would permit, he reliaHed
hla toehold and dropQed on Ilia head,
hoping to break hla neck but aua
talnlng a bad bump Inatcad. Before
he could reaort to other methoda of
aelf-deatructlon he waa placed in a
straight Jacket and la now cloaely
Aa a sldt^ iaaue, Nclaon la also
feigning insanity.
Thomas Keefc, 76, an Alaskan
pioneer, died at 81. Ann's hospital
Sunday nlKht, after having been In
that Instiuiion for tlio past four
years and liarltiR been on decline
owing to old aK?. A stroke suffered
home time ago was the direct cause
of his death.
He was burled Tuesday mornliiK
at !) o'clock from the Catholic
Thomas Keefe was respected by
?11 those who knew him as one or
the highest type of oldtlme Alaskan
manhood. He first rame to Alaska
in 1872 and went up the Stiklne
river with one ot the 1>Ik aUuopede*
to the Casslar country. He wax In
Sitka when the strike wax made In
Silver Uow Uasln here and rame
Irorn there with the first rush to this
vfWnlty. He never made any great
Make In mining but was always
happy to lake a grubstake and pros
pect In the hills, blazing a trail for
more successful hunters who might
Mr. Keefe was an exceedingly In
teresting character and kept his fac
ulties up to the last. He was made
happy the *day before he passed
away by a visit from Uov. Scott C.
Charles HoddlnMt of Skagway.
who was fined $!MM? last Tuesday by
If. S. Commissioner Ward of that
place on a charge of a violation of
the Alaska bone dry law, was brought
to Juneau Wednesday 01 the Estc
beth by J. W. Combs, deputy U. S.
marshal at Haines and placed in tho
federal jail here, where he will
serve out Ills sentence.
Hoddlnolt is the man arrested in
connection with the car robbery at
Skagway In which a customs hatlso
seal was broken on a White I'ass k
Yukon freight car and a case of
bonded whisky taken out. Iloddl
nott could not lie connected up with
the robbery, but was found with
some of the alleged stoleu whisky In
his possession.
Deputy Marshal Combs also
brought to Juneau to be placet) In
the federal jail. David Uerrin, ar
rested at Skagway on a charge of
burglary In a dwelling house and
bound over to the grand jury at Ju
Major J. C. (Jotwnl* ban completed
hla trip by park train to Kuby from
Eagle and is now on hla way tu
Nome, according to word received
here by Capt. C. 8. Ward. Major
(Sotwals expect* to return to Juneau
by way of Seattle and will leave on
the next Victoria lulling from Nome.
Col. Steele la now at llethel and
will be In Nome within a abort time,
lie will probably take the la*t boat
front Nome to Seattle.
('apt. Ward returned on the Ala
meda from Ketchikan, after inapect
i ii k the *ca*on'* work In Southeast
ern Alaska. He also in?pected the
survey work being done In Wrangell
Narrow* and reports the entire work
for this season to be satisfactory.
Edward tL Sherman, newly ap
pointed deputy U. S. marshal at Ten
kkre, was sworn Into office several
days ago and left on the Kali-bet h
Thursday night for his post of duty.
Mr. Sherman is an oldtlme Alas
kan and a "dyed-in-the-wool" Re
publican. He is well known to all
the people of this vicinity and Is Jn
i every way capable of efficiently car
' rying on his new duties.

xml | txt