Daily Sitka Sentinel from Sitka, Alaska on February 5, 1951 · Page 4
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Daily Sitka Sentinel from Sitka, Alaska · Page 4

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Sitka, Alaska
Issue Date:
Monday, February 5, 1951
Page:
Page 4
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Sitka Sentinel and Arrowhead Press, Sitka,, Alaska Fa(e Fo«r Monday, February 5, 1951 - F I S H and SHIPS - Point Reyes. 65 foot fish pack- er, owned by John Osbakken and Don McGraw. has been re- paired by the Sitka Marine Rail way. Repairs consisted of re- finishing of inside cabin after damage sustained by fire: new keel: bug shoe: rudder: stern post: guards: sponsons, terns: budwarks and rail cap. The present owners purchas- ed the Pt. Reyes from the navy after world war II and have packed fish with her since. Last season they packed herring into Pelican for Einstoss. servicing three scows. She will hold 500 barrels loaded. The Pt. Reyes is a sturdy ves- sel: powered with a 90 h. p. heavy duty Atlas Imperial. She was built in 1914 at St. Helens, Oregon, and used as a lumber schooner to transport loads a- cross the shallow bars. During the war she was com- missioned as a freighter for Al- eutian island service. Owen Radamaker. Sitka fish erman. recently left for Seattle on a business and pleasure trip. While south he intends to visit his sister. Mrs. A. J. George of Anacortes. Wash. Owen's trol- !er has recently been rebuilt at the Sitka Marine Railway. He will complete painting and have her ready for spring fishing aft er he returns to Sitka. The Sampson Tug and Barge Co.'s 30 foot "Babe" came up on the Sitka Marine Ways recent- I ly for a general overhaul.- The company recently purchased her from the Juneau Spruce Co. to use as a boom boat. The Babe was built in 1947 by Warners | of Juneau, is powered with a Cummings diesel. Sampson Tug Barge is owned by George Baggen, Sr., George Baggen, Jr., and Louis Baggen. In addition to the Babe, they own and operate two other tugs, the Lumberman and the Sampson. Bob Collette, owner of the 36 foot troller, Elinor D, left Sitka for a months vacation in Seattle. Bob has fished out of Sitka since 1937 with the excep tion of four years army service during the war. Prior to the war he owned the troller, Buddy. Sob's present boat, Elinor D, is having a new keel and shaft log installed at the Sitka Marine Railway while Bob is south. tensive plugging of tax "loop- holes." This would add an un- specified sum, certainly "hun- dreds of millions of dollars each year" and perhaps billions, to .the ,$10,000,000,000 extra sought from the other tax proposals. Johnny Johns' troller the 31- C-124, has recently been repair ed at the Sitka Marine Railway having a new keel, stem and bug shoe installed. Pete Crews, owner of the 33 foot troller 30-C-1995 recently purchased a 120 fathom Ekolite Indicator depth finder from the Sitka Marine Railway. The ma chine has been installed and Pete has made several runs to test the machine and finds it ef ficient. Tom Sinnett, owner of the Mary S. and Gordon Whit- comb, owner of the Tulip King, have also purchased and install ed the same model. Daily Sitka Sentinel WANT FOR SALE^Jtaet-erT/SS 2749, .93 acres and building. Write Box 799. Sitka. Alaska. (7) Adolph Thompson, owner of the 65 foot packer St. Nicholas has his vessel ready for Juneau herring packing in the spring, after hauling her out for shaft log refastening, rudder repair and copper painting at the Sit- ka Marine Railway. This year" Adolph skippered the boat for halibut fishing: later packed fish for the Hood Bay cannery and fall fish for the Juneau Cold Storage. His crew was comprised of Carl Nelson, chef and Adolph's son. Jergen Thorn psen. Jergen plans to leave for Seattle soon to take a course in navigation. Unemployment Bill the payments went outside the territory. The bills were reach the floor for possible amendment at- temps today. They were carried over to head the Monday calen dar. Want Advts. bring results. Use Sentinel Want Advts. Big Tax Boost WAXTED: Person as part-time mercantile investigator on a fee basis. jn-'ihe town of Sitka anjl-'surrounding dist- ricts. Ill reply give age, qual- ifications and address. Re- ply Box 799, Sitka Sentinel. (6) BUNDLES of old newspapers lOc at Sentinel Office. Fine for painting, starting fires, laying under rugs, etc. c COLISEUM THEATHT PLAYING GREGORY PECK in The World Stands Still At 12 O'CLOCK HIGH News Opens The Show straight income tax. 2. Corporation income taxes --an increase of eight per cent- age points in normal income tax for corporations, adding $8 in tax to each $100 of profit. This would lift the rate from 25 to 33 per cent on corpora- tions with profits below $25,000 and from 47 to 55 per cent on those with higher profits. 3. Excise taxes -- on autos, lift the rate from 7 to 20 per cent of the manufacturer's price to raise $685,000,000 a year in revenue. On refrigerators, television sets, radios, phonographs, elec- tric, gas and oil appliances, "and other consumer durables" --raise the tax from 10 percent to 25 percent of the manufact- urers price, to raise $425,000 000 in revenue. On distilled spirits--raise the rate from $9 to $12 a gallon (From $1.80 to $2.40 on a stand ard fifth of a gallon bottle of 100 proof whiskey.) On beer -- raise the tax from $8 to $12 a barrel (31 gallons). That would raise the tax from about 2.5 to 3.8 on a 12 oun.-e bottle. .., ··.. Snyder also called for an ex- RECORDS BROKEN BY ALASKA COASTAL LAST YEAR IN OPERATIONS An all record year for 1950 has been reported by Alaska Coastal Airlines. Most impres- sive was the number of passen- gers carried, a total of 26,244. This represents an increase of 13.25% over 1949. Passenger miles flown total 2,329,500. The peak load was on September 13, 1950, when 267 'passengers, in addition to large quantities of cargo and mail, were carried in a normal day's operation. In addition to scheduled service and contract service to Tulse- quah, B. C., 222 charter trips were flown for the benefit of sportsmen, commercial travel- ers and in emergencies. Dur- ing the month of August, 47 such charter trips were flown. Cargo and mail showed a sub- stantial increase, totalling 1,- 598,000 pounds for the year. The increased operation is also reflected in personnel and payroll. As of December 31, Al- aska Coastal Airlines had 83 employees including 12 agents, 8 pilots, 43 mechanics and shop employees, 7 in the traffic and operations department and 13 n administrative and account- ing departments. Payroll for last year exceeded $388,000.00. Last year also saw the addition of a modern ticket office, opera tion and communication quart- ers and general offices in Jun- u. In July the 24 passenger Cat- alina Clipper (PBY) was certi- fied for instrument flying and scheduled service. A high rate of schedule completion was lar- gely due to this type of opera- tion. This aircraft has proven to be particularly useful in the transportation of cannery crews athletic teams and other groups Lower fares came into effect during 1950. On June 1, the Jun eau/Sitka fare was cut approx- imately 20%. Experimental winter excursion rates were ap plied on November 1 to the Jun eau/Ketchikan route reducing those fares by 20%. Alaska Coastal Airlines is a certificated airlines serving Southeastern Alaska. Present flying equipment consists of 14 aircraft including a Catalina Clipper (PBY) and 5 Grummans with a sixth in process of over- haul and assembly. The shop facilities have for many years been certified by the Civil Aero nautics Administration as an ap proved repair station. All over haul repair and maintenance is performed in Juneau in accord ance with high C.A.A. standards and is approved by a C.A.A. li- censed inspector. Bond Issue problem in our own hands, bor- row the money and provide for repaying over a 15 year period --a million a year. "If the cigaret tax (three cents a pack) were earmarked for payment of such a bond is- sue, it could meet the problem. That tax now brings in nearly half a million a year (earmark ed for schools). Certainly an- other half million could be made available annually from the treasury for such a worth- while project." Erigebreth said he does not favor.', boosting the cigaret tax to a'pents a pack as some legis latpfS have proposed. 1 . "The-margin on tabacco is so small that we couldn't expect sisting that young married men the merchant to absorb all of ought to be drafted ahead of an added 2 cent tax," he said. 118-year olds. Some lawmakers have express ed the opinion retailers would absorb such a tax. They argue that the retailers generally up- ped the price a nickel a pack when the 3 cent tax was put on Engebreth said the most ac- ute need for school buildings is outside incorporated districts and his own third division "has grown so rapidly that there is more need than in any other part of the territory." II New Regulations In The Works" For Draft Washington, (XP) Selective service director Lewis B. Her- shey said today new regula- tions are "in the works" for a draft of married men ages 19 to 26 who have no children. Hershey said an order has been drafted for the approval of President Truman and def- ense manpower agencies which would cancel present defer- ments for men with one depend ent. Hershey told the house armed services committee of the pro- posed order during hearings on a bill for universal military service and training. The bill would make 18-year olds subject to the draft. Some congress members have been in Extending the draft to mar- ried men in the 19-26 age brac- ket can be done without legis- lation. All that is required is an executive order from the president. Hershey told the committee the proposed order would limit dependency deferments to: 1. Men with one or more chil- dren. 2. Men with a wife and chil- dren, and 3. Men with more than one dependent. This could be, for instance, an aged parent and an invalid sister. Hershey said he was virtual- ly certain the interested man- power agencies would approve the order. Rail Strike road restored its 183 train com- muter service to New Jersey. Of a normal force of 407 train- men, the Pennsy reported that only 32 were at work this morn ing. It said it was operating trains with the aid of specially trained volunteer workers. A few other cracks appeared in the strike of about 12,000 switchmen, but the improve- ment in the situation was slight Nearly all the approvimately 50 lines affected by the "sick" call walkout had little or no re- lief from the virtual tie-up of important terminal operations in about 100 of the nation's ma- jor cities. PAUL A. DUPLER Attorney-at-Law _ _ - ^..--announces ''" the opening of his offices in the Conway Building Room 4 Phone 120 TED BORBRIDGE Suit Club No. 2 WILLIAM RAUSCH Suit Cl ARE ASKEDyttffjfLE IN AND PICK OUT THEIR MATERIAfFOR A ROYAL MADE-TO-MEASURE SUIT Drawings held Every Saturday at 6 p. m. RUSSELL'S, Store For Men The A.N.B. andA.N.S. ARE GIVING Old Original Indian Peace Dances AS THEY PERFORMED IN OLDEN DAYS Tuesday, February 6 7:30P.M. - A.N.B.HALL Benefit of the A.N.B. Basketball team's trip to the Gold Medal Tournament at Juneau Admission: Adults $1.00, tax 20c, total $1.20 Students 50c, tax lOc; total 60c

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