A crew of researchers isn’t just relying on high-tech gadgets to locate the lost ship. They’re also turning to the historical record.
“It’s really easy to be like, ‘Oh, no one cares about art,’” junior Paige Baggen said. “But no, so many other people feel exactly the same way I do. So many people think it’s so important.”
An eight-person crew of scientists, artists and divers are trying to locate the site of one of the deadliest shipwrecks in Alaska history.
The daily flights will depart Sitka at 1 p.m., touching down in Petersburg and Wrangell before returning to Sitka by 3 p.m.
Florschutz has been elected multiple times to Wrangell’s Port Commission and has served for decades on Wrangell’s Fish and Game Advisory Committee.
Wrangell students say they’re confident in their two painted pairs of canvas sneakers that could earn their school’s art program up to $50,000 in prize money.
A spokesperson for Gov. Dunleavy said that the administration is still taking applications for the vacant seat on the Alaska Board of Fisheries.
The U.S. Forest Service says one of Southeast’s best bear-viewing sites has been under-utilized for decades, but the agency is updating infrastructure and re-tooling visitor permits to increase access.
Recent polling suggests that a majority of Alaskans support easy access to contraceptives. But that doesn’t necessarily mean it’s easy for patients to get them — especially in rural areas.
Peavey had lived in the community of Meyers Chuck nearly his whole life, having moved there in 1949 at the age of seven.