Legislature(2017 - 2018)BUTROVICH 205

02/28/2017 03:30 PM STATE AFFAIRS

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* first hearing in first committee of referral
+ teleconferenced
= bill was previously heard/scheduled
+ SB 46 OCT 25: AFR-AMER SOLDIERS AK HWY DAY TELECONFERENCED
Moved SB 46 Out of Committee
-- Public Testimony --
+= SB 21 PERMANENT FUND: INCOME; POMV; DIVIDENDS TELECONFERENCED
Moved SB 21 Out of Committee
+= SB 26 PERM. FUND:DEPOSITS;DIVIDEND;EARNINGS TELECONFERENCED
Scheduled but Not Heard
+ Bills Previously Heard/Scheduled TELECONFERENCED
     SB 46-OCT 25: AFRICAN-AMERICAN SOLDIERS AK HIGHWAY DAY                                                                 
                                                                                                                                
3:31:57 PM                                                                                                                    
CHAIR DUNLEAVY announced the consideration of SB 46.                                                                            
                                                                                                                                
3:32:27 PM                                                                                                                    
SENATOR DAVID WILSON, Alaska State Legislature, Juneau, Alaska,                                                                 
sponsor of SB 46, read the sponsor statement for SB 46 as                                                                       
follows:                                                                                                                        
                                                                                                                                
     Senate Bill 46 recognizes the contributions of African                                                                     
     American Soldiers  in building  the Alaska  Highway and                                                                    
     commemorates    those    extraordinary    efforts    by                                                                    
                                                                                                                                
     establishing   October   25thas     "African   American                                                                    
     Soldiers' Contribution  to Building the  Alaska Highway                                                                    
     Day."                                                                                                                      
                                                                                                                                
                                                                                                                                
      Why October 25th? On this day, African American Army                                                                      
                                                                                                                                
     troops of the  93rdand  95thregiments  constructing the                                                                    
     Alaska-Canadian  (ALCAN)  Highway   north  from  Dawson                                                                    
     Creek,  met the  white  troops  constructing the  ALCAN                                                                    
     Highway  heading south.  The troops  connected the  two                                                                    
     segments on  October 25, 1942,  at Contact  Creek, near                                                                    
     Mile Post 590 in the Yukon Territory.                                                                                      
                                                                                                                                
                                                                                                                                
     Four regiments of African American Army Engineers from                                                                     
                                                                                                                                
     the 93rd,95th,  and  the 97thEngineer  General Services                                                                    
                               th                                                                                               
     Regiments   and  the   388Engineer      Battalion  were                                                                    
     deployed  to Alaska  to assist  in  building the  1,500                                                                    
     miles of road  (The highway cost $138  million to build                                                                    
     at that  time). The 10,607  men, of which a  third were                                                                    
     African American,  built the  road in eight  months and                                                                    
     12   days.   This  extraordinary   accomplishment   was                                                                    
     compared to the construction of the Panama Canal.                                                                          
                                                                                                                                
                                                                                                                                
        Little recognition has been given to the African                                                                        
     American soldiers  for their contributions  in building                                                                    
     the ALCAN Highway; for example:                                                                                            
        · The National Archives contains only a few dozen                                                                       
          photos of the African American troops among the                                                                       
          hundreds taken of the ALCAN Highway construction;                                                                     
        · African Americans were edited out of a 1991                                                                           
          National Geographic feature  on the ALCAN highway,                                                                    
          despite  the  fact   that  the  magazine  obtained                                                                    
          interviews of  seven men  who served  building the                                                                    
          ALCAN;                                                                                                                
                                                                                                                                
        · And, the official 759-page U.S. Army history of                                                                       
          the Corps of Engineers covers African Americans'                                                                      
          involvement with a one-sentence footnote.                                                                             
                                                                                                                                
     The road was built as an overland route across Alaska                                                                      
     during World War  II (WW II) for  strategic purposes in                                                                    
     our  country's  fight  against Japanese  aggression.  A                                                                    
     shortage of  manpower early  in WW II  led to  the U.S.                                                                    
     Army's  decision to  send  African  American troops  to                                                                    
     Alaska to assist in the ALCAN Highway construction.                                                                        
                                                                                                                                
                                                                                                                                
    At the formal dedication of the road, Brigadier General                                                                     
     James  A. O'Connor  singled  out  the African  American                                                                    
     troops   for   special    recognition,   "Someday   the                                                                    
     accomplishments  of these  African American  soldiers -                                                                    
     achievements accomplished  far from their homes  - will                                                                    
     occupy  a  major  place  in   the  lore  of  the  North                                                                    
     country," he promised. Because  of the African American                                                                    
     troop's    performance   in    contributing   to    the                                                                    
     construction  of   the  ALCAN  Highway,   military  and                                                                    
     civilian  leaders  decided  to  desegregate  the  armed                                                                    
     services  in 1948.  The Federal  Highway Administration                                                                    
     has  called  the  ALCAN Highway,  "the  road  to  civil                                                                    
     rights."                                                                                                                   
                                                                                                                                
                                                                                                                                
       This year, 2017, marks the 75thanniversary of the                                                                        
     ALCAN Highway. It's fitting we  recognize these men and                                                                    
     celebrate  their  contributions   in  constructing  the                                                                    
     ALCAN Highway!                                                                                                             
                                                                                                                                
3:35:09 PM                                                                                                                    
GARY ZEPP, Staff, Senator David Wilson, Alaska State                                                                            
Legislature, Juneau, Alaska, read an introductory overview of SB                                                                
46 as follows:                                                                                                                  
                                                                                                                                
     On December  7, 1941, the Japanese  bombed Pearl Harbor                                                                    
     in Hawaii. America's  next concern of World  War II was                                                                    
     how close  Alaska was to  Japan and that fear  became a                                                                    
     reality after the Japanese bombed  Dutch Harbor on June                                                                    
     3  and  June 4,  and  invaded  Attu  and Kiska  in  the                                                                    
     Aleutian Islands  in 1942 as well.  American's reaction                                                                    
     was  to  build  an  overland route  across  Alaska  and                                                                    
     Canada  in   order  to  support  the   troops  and  the                                                                    
     supplies. This  had to be accomplished  quickly and the                                                                    
     U.S. troops  met the call;  they finished  the original                                                                    
     Alaska highway  in eight  months and  a few  days. This                                                                    
     was  an  extraordinary engineering  accomplishment  for                                                                    
     its time.  Most African-American soldiers at  that time                                                                    
     were delegated  to labor projects and  not usually sent                                                                    
     into  battle  because   the  military's  assessment  of                                                                    
     African-American   soldiers    was   thought    to   be                                                                    
     substandard when  compared to  white troops  and skills                                                                    
     and   literacy;  that   changed   after  the   original                                                                    
     construction of the Alaska Highway.                                                                                        
                                                                                                                                
3:36:29 PM                                                                                                                    
MR. ZEPP explained the reason for commemorating October 25 as                                                                   
follows:                                                                                                                        
                                                                                                                                
     Why October  25th as Senator Wilson  stated? Two crews,                                                                    
     one  moving north  and one  moving south  completed the                                                                    
     road's  last link.  Later the  New York  Times reported                                                                    
     what happened  when they,  "met head  on in  the spruce                                                                    
     forest  of  the  Yukon  Territory."  This  is  Corporal                                                                    
     Refines   Sims   Jr.,    an   African   American   from                                                                    
     Philadelphia, who was driving  south with his bulldozer                                                                    
     when he started  to see trees toppling over  on him, on                                                                    
     the other  side he slammed  his vehicle in  reverse and                                                                    
     backed out just as  another bulldozer driven by Private                                                                    
     Alfred  Jalufka of  Kennedy, Texas,  broke through  the                                                                    
     underbrush.  The   wire-service  photographer  captured                                                                    
     this image,  one African  American, one  white standing                                                                    
     on their respective bulldozers,  this occurred 20 miles                                                                    
     east  of   the  Alaska-Yukon  border  as   the  senator                                                                    
     referred to; an article  in the Engineering News Record                                                                    
     described it  as, "Two races working  together to build                                                                    
     a lifeline  to Alaska's defenders  amidst spectacularly                                                                    
     rugged terrain and horrendous weather conditions."                                                                         
                                                                                                                                
He reviewed a map of the Alaska Highway and commented as                                                                        
follows:                                                                                                                        
                                                                                                                                
     The  Alaska Highway  is considered  one of  the biggest                                                                    
     and   most   difficult   construction   projects   ever                                                                    
     completed by the U.S. Corps  of Engineers; it stretches                                                                    
     1,422  miles from  Dawson Creek,  British Columbia,  to                                                                    
     Delta Junction  Alaska, at  a cost  of $138  million in                                                                    
     1942,  taking  that  in  today's  dollars  equals  $2.1                                                                    
     billion.  As   a  side   note  and   to  put   it  into                                                                    
     perspective,  on March  30,  1867,  Secretary of  State                                                                    
     William  Seward   reached  agreement  with   Russia  to                                                                    
     purchase  Alaska   for  $7.2  million,   that's  $112.2                                                                    
     million in today's dollars.                                                                                                
                                                                                                                                
3:38:23 PM                                                                                                                    
MR. ZEPP presented a video: Alaska Highway - "The Road to Civil                                                                 
Rights."                                                                                                                        
                                                                                                                                
3:42:52 PM                                                                                                                    
He thanked the National Park Service and the U.S. Department of                                                                 
Interior for the video. He continued his presentation as                                                                        
follows:                                                                                                                        
                                                                                                                                
     The  African American  Army  regiments  that built  the                                                                    
     Alaska   Highway    established   a    reputation   for                                                                    
     excellence,   especially  in   the   field  of   bridge                                                                    
     building; however,  their accomplishments  were ignored                                                                    
     by  mainstream media  and press.  It  took decades  for                                                                    
     them   to   receive   proper  recognition   for   their                                                                    
     achievements. Some say they were  as "legendary" as the                                                                    
     Tuskegee Airmen and the Buffalo Soldiers.                                                                                  
                                                                                                                                
He addressed "Why the recognition of the African American                                                                       
Soldiers?" as follows:                                                                                                          
                                                                                                                                
     It's  about  historical   context.  Race  relations  in                                                                    
     America were  very different in 1942  and opportunities                                                                    
     for African  Americans were rare and  expectations were                                                                    
     low.  Racial  segregation  included:  housing,  medical                                                                    
     care,    education,    transportation,    and    social                                                                    
     segregation    (restaurants,     drinking    fountains,                                                                    
     bathrooms, etc.).                                                                                                          
                                                                                                                                
     The  movie  "Alaska  at  War"   was  a  documentary  on                                                                    
     Alaska's role in  World War II, such as  the opening of                                                                    
     oil fields,  the Japanese bombing of  Dutch Harbor, the                                                                    
     struggle  to recapture  the Aleutian  Islands, and  the                                                                    
     construction of  the highway. "Not on  African American                                                                    
     soldier was  shown in the  movie," stated  Eugene Long,                                                                    
     who  was   enlisted  in  the  95th   Engineer  Regiment                                                                    
     deployed  to Alaska  to assist  in building  the Alaska                                                                    
     Highway.                                                                                                                   
                                                                                                                                
3:44:17 PM                                                                                                                    
MR. ZEPP addressed "Why the recognition of the African American                                                                 
Soldiers?" by considering the following timeline for the                                                                        
Safeguards of Civil Rights:                                                                                                     
                                                                                                                                
   · 1865:   13th  Amendment   to   the  U.S.   Constitution                                                                    
     abolished slavery and involuntary servitude.                                                                               
   · 1868: 14th  Amendment of the U.S.  Constitution granted                                                                    
     U.S. citizenship to former slaves.                                                                                         
   · 1870: 15th Amendment to  the U.S. Constitution provided                                                                    
     African American men the right to vote.                                                                                    
   · 1875:  The Civil  Rights  Act of  1875  was passed  and                                                                    
     forbid racial segregation in accommodations.                                                                               
   · 1896:    U.S.     Supreme    Court     sustained    the                                                                    
     constitutionality   of  Louisiana's   requirement  that                                                                    
     railroad   companies  provide   "separate  but   equal"                                                                    
     accommodations for white and black passengers.                                                                             
   · Over  the   next  25-35   years,  equality   in  racial                                                                    
     relations  progress  was   lost,  particularly  in  the                                                                    
     South.  By  1910,  segregation was  firmly  established                                                                    
     across the South and most of the border region.                                                                            
   · 1954: Legal  segregation in schools  was banned  in the                                                                    
     U.S.  after a  series of  rulings in  the U.S.  Supreme                                                                    
     Court.                                                                                                                     
   · 1964:  All  legally  enforced  public  segregation  was                                                                    
     abolished by the Civil Rights Act.                                                                                         
                                                                                                                                
     The   U.S.  War   Department's  tradition   and  policy                                                                    
     mandated  the  segregation  of African  Americans  into                                                                    
     separate  units,  led  by white  officers.  During  the                                                                    
     construction  of the  Alaska Highway,  African American                                                                    
     troops were ordered  to not leave camp  and mingle with                                                                    
     the locals,  while the whites  were allowed  to mingle.                                                                    
     They   were   treated    unequally   and   yet   defied                                                                    
     expectations  in  many   situations,  with  even  fewer                                                                    
     resources.                                                                                                                 
                                                                                                                                
He addressed "Why the recognition of the African American                                                                       
Soldiers?" as follows:                                                                                                          
                                                                                                                                
     Little press or mainstream media  has been given to the                                                                    
     African  American soldiers,  examples  of  the lack  of                                                                    
     press coverage of the African American troops include:                                                                     
                                                                                                                                
        · National Archives contains only a few dozen                                                                           
          photos among the hundreds taken of the Alaska                                                                         
          Highway construction.                                                                                                 
        · African Americans were edited out of a 1991                                                                           
          National  Geographic   feature  on   the  highway,                                                                    
          despite  the  fact   that  the  magazine  obtained                                                                    
          interviews of  seven men  who served  building the                                                                    
          Alaska Highway.                                                                                                       
        · A souvenir booklet, "Alaska Highway, Army Service                                                                     
          Forces," published in 1944 includes 100 photos                                                                        
          but only one of an African American soldier.                                                                          
        · The official 759-page U.S. Army history of the                                                                        
          Corps covers African American troop involvement                                                                       
          with a one-sentence footnote.                                                                                         
                                                                                                                                
3:46:40 PM                                                                                                                    
MR. ZEPP addressed "Why the recognition of the African American                                                                 
Soldiers?" as follows:                                                                                                          
                                                                                                                                
     This event  and others  that followed during  World War                                                                    
     II  influenced our  American leaders  and some  believe                                                                    
     that  it  was a  turning  point  in race  relations  in                                                                    
     American. By  1948, President Truman signed  into law a                                                                    
     desegregation plan for the armed forces.                                                                                   
                                                                                                                                
     In 1992, Colin Powell, Chairman  of the Joint Chiefs of                                                                    
     Staff,  after  seeing  Ms.  Lael  Morgan's  exhibit  in                                                                    
     Fairbanks stated,  "I had  no idea  black men  had done                                                                    
     anything   like   this."   "They   are   deserving   of                                                                    
     recognition."                                                                                                              
                                                                                                                                
     Douglas  Brinley,   Rice  University   Historian,  "The                                                                    
     Alaska Highway was not only  the greatest feat of World                                                                    
     War II; it is a triumph over racism."                                                                                      
                                                                                                                                
     General  James  O'Connor,  during  the  Alaska  Highway                                                                    
     dedication stated, "Someday  the accomplishments of the                                                                    
     African American troops'  achievements accomplished far                                                                    
     from their home  will occupy a major place  in the lore                                                                    
     of the North country."                                                                                                     
                                                                                                                                
     This happened in Alaska.                                                                                                   
                                                                                                                                
MR. ZEPP presented a video presentation on the Alaska Highway                                                                   
that featured Mr. Reginald Beverly, 95th Engineer Regiment. He                                                                  
disclosed that Mr. Beverly is currently 102 years old.                                                                          
                                                                                                                                
3:49:06 PM                                                                                                                    
He addressed "Acknowledgment and Thanks" as follows:                                                                            
                                                                                                                                
     The  legacy  of  the  African  American  Army  soldiers                                                                    
     wouldn't be  known today  nor officially  recognized by                                                                    
     the military  if not for  the works  of many.   Just to                                                                    
     name a few:                                                                                                                
                                                                                                                                
        · The U.S. Park Service;                                                                                                
        · U.S. Army Corp of Engineers;                                                                                          
        · Heath Twitchell Jr. (Historian);                                                                                      
        · James Eaton (Curator of the Black History Archive                                                                     
          at Florida A&M University);                                                                                           
        · Ted Stevens (U.S. Senator);                                                                                           
        · Andrew Molloy (Head of Pentagon's Affirmative                                                                         
          Action Office);                                                                                                       
        · Colin Powell (Retired Four Star General);                                                                             
        · Stan Cohen (Author);                                                                                                  
        · John Virtue (Author);                                                                                                 
        · Mike Dunham (Anchorage Daily News);                                                                                   
        · Cornelia Dean (New York Times);                                                                                       
        · Tim Ellis (KUAC News);                                                                                                
        · Rickie Longfellow (News Writer);                                                                                      
        · Bill Gifford (Washington City Paper);                                                                                 
        · Kani Saburi Ayubu (Black Art Depot Today);                                                                            
        · Douglas Brinley (Rice University-Historian);                                                                          
        · Jean Pollard (Educator);                                                                                              
        · Lael Morgan (University of Alaska-Professor of                                                                        
          Journalism).                                                                                                          
                                                                                                                                
     Thank you all for  your contributions in revealing this                                                                    
     remarkable story  and your support of  Senate Bill 46's                                                                    
     efforts to establish October  25th as "African American                                                                    
     Soldiers' Contribution  to Building the  Alaska Highway                                                                    
     Day."                                                                                                                      
                                                                                                                                
He  encouraged all  Alaskans and  visitors to  attend the  Alaska                                                               
Highway's  75th anniversary  events throughout  the state  during                                                               
the upcoming summer.                                                                                                            
                                                                                                                                
CHAIR DUNLEAVY thanked  Mr. Zepp for his  presentation. He opened                                                               
invited testimony for SB 46.                                                                                                    
                                                                                                                                
3:50:56 PM                                                                                                                    
KATRINA  BEVERLY  GILL,  representing self,  State  of  Maryland,                                                               
testified  in support  of SB  46. She  revealed that  she is  the                                                               
daughter  of Veteran  Reginald Beverly,  previously noted  in Mr.                                                               
Zepp's  presentation. She  detailed that  Mr. Beverly  is one  of                                                               
over 4,000 black soldiers who  built the Alaskan Highway in 1942.                                                               
She  provided  the  committee  with   details  of  Mr.  Beverly's                                                               
experience  in  building  the  ALCAN   Highway  as  well  as  his                                                               
educational  and  vocational  history.  She set  forth  that  she                                                               
supported  SB  46  to  recognize  the  contributions  of  African                                                               
American  soldiers  who  worked  extremely  hard  on  the  Alaska                                                               
Highway and completed  the task in record time prior  to the time                                                               
that was given.                                                                                                                 
                                                                                                                                
CHAIR DUNLEAVY thanked  Ms. Gill and Mr. Beverly  for his service                                                               
to his country.                                                                                                                 
                                                                                                                                
3:55:18 PM                                                                                                                    
JEAN POLLARD, Chair, Alaska  Highway Memorial Project, Anchorage,                                                               
Alaska, testified in  support of SB 46. She set  forth that it is                                                               
time to recognize the achievements  of the African Americans that                                                               
built the Alaska Highway. She  noted that when she graduated from                                                               
college  she  did  not  know  about the  history  of  the  Alaska                                                               
Highway.  She  stated   that  SB  46  will   ensure  that  future                                                               
generations  will learn  about the  contributions of  the African                                                               
American soldiers that built the Alaska Highway.                                                                                
                                                                                                                                
4:00:53 PM                                                                                                                    
VERDIE  BOWEN,  Director,  Office  of  Veterans  Affairs,  Alaska                                                               
Department of  Military and Veterans Affairs,  Anchorage, Alaska,                                                               
testified  in support  of SB  46. He  remarked that  the greatest                                                               
aspect of SB 46  is the fact that it recognizes  a third of those                                                               
that built the Alaska Highway and  did so with less than the rest                                                               
of  the  soldiers.  He  said  the  contribution  by  the  African                                                               
American soldiers  proved that under great,  extreme difficulties                                                               
that not only were they the  same soldier, but equal too. He said                                                               
what the African American soldiers  did on the Alaska Highway was                                                               
just as  significant as the military  desegregation that occurred                                                               
in 1948.                                                                                                                        
                                                                                                                                
4:02:30 PM                                                                                                                    
BERT   LARKINS,  representing   self,  New   Orleans,  Louisiana,                                                               
testified in  support of SB 46.  He revealed that his  father was                                                               
one  of the  black soldiers  that  built the  Alaska Highway.  He                                                               
disclosed that  his father was  ecstatic when he heard  the black                                                               
soldiers that  built the Alaska  Highway would be  recognized for                                                               
their accomplishment.                                                                                                           
                                                                                                                                
4:05:28 PM                                                                                                                    
MARK  FISH, representing  self,  Big Lake,  Alaska, testified  in                                                               
opposition of SB 46. He asked  that SB 46 be amended to recognize                                                               
all soldiers  for an  Alaska Highway Day.  He disclosed  that his                                                               
grandfather  had worked  on constructing  the  ALCAN Highway.  He                                                               
admitted that the  bill is well intended, but  informed that both                                                               
blacks  and whites  had  worked together  in  a racially  divided                                                               
country for a common cause in building the ALCAN Highway.                                                                       
                                                                                                                                
4:08:31 PM                                                                                                                    
KAREN  JONES, representing  self, Wasilla,  Alaska, testified  in                                                               
opposition  of SB  46.  She asked  that the  bill  be amended  to                                                               
include  all  soldiers.  She  disclosed that  her  father  was  a                                                               
civilian contractor  on the  Alaska Highway.  She noted  that her                                                               
father  endured  challenging   conditions  during  the  highway's                                                               
construction.  She  revealed  that  12-men  died  on  a  resupply                                                               
mission during construction. She  pointed out that recent history                                                               
has  noted  the contribution  of  black  soldiers in  the  Alaska                                                               
Highway's construction.  She stated that  October 25 should  be a                                                               
date that recognizes all that  had served during a most difficult                                                               
time in the nation's history.                                                                                                   
                                                                                                                                
4:12:26 PM                                                                                                                    
CHAIR DUNLEAVY closed public testimony.                                                                                         
                                                                                                                                
4:12:42 PM                                                                                                                    
SENATOR GIESSEL moved to report  SB 46, version 30-LS0431\A, from                                                               
committee  with  individual  recommendations  and  attached  zero                                                               
fiscal note.                                                                                                                    
                                                                                                                                
4:12:54 PM                                                                                                                    
CHAIR DUNLEAVY  announced that  there being  no objection,  SB 46                                                               
moved from the Senate State Affairs Standing Committee.                                                                         
                                                                                                                                
SENATOR GIESSEL commented as follows:                                                                                           
                                                                                                                                
     I am happy to support this bill, but one of the things                                                                     
     that I can't fail to notice is the Corps of Engineers                                                                      
     approved  this building  of the  road through  wetlands                                                                    
     and permafrost,  it was built  in less than a  year, if                                                                    
     only we could do that today.                                                                                               
                                                                                                                                
CHAIR DUNLEAVY  reiterated that  SB 46  moved from  committee. He                                                               
noted that the  Delta Junction area will be  having a celebration                                                               
during  the  upcoming  summer  in  commemoration  of  the  Alaska                                                               
Highway's completion.                                                                                                           

Document Name Date/Time Subjects
SB 46 - Fiscal Note DMVA.pdf SSTA 2/28/2017 3:30:00 PM
SB 46
SB 46 - Hearing Request.pdf SSTA 2/28/2017 3:30:00 PM
SB 46
SB 46 - Letter of Support.pdf SSTA 2/28/2017 3:30:00 PM
SB 46
SB 46 - Sectional Analysis.pdf SSTA 2/28/2017 3:30:00 PM
SB 46
SB 46 - Senator Sullivan's Support.pdf SSTA 2/28/2017 3:30:00 PM
SB 46
SB 46 - Sponsor Statement.pdf SSTA 2/28/2017 3:30:00 PM
SB 46
SB 46 - Version A.pdf SSTA 2/28/2017 3:30:00 PM
SB 46
SB 46 - Shala Dobson Letter of Support.pdf SSTA 2/28/2017 3:30:00 PM
SB 46
SB46 - Lael Morgan Letter of Support.pdf SSTA 2/28/2017 3:30:00 PM
SB 46
SB 21 & SB 26 - Public Testimony to (S)STA 02.28.17.pdf SSTA 2/28/2017 3:30:00 PM
SB 21
SB 26
SB46 - Letter of support - Mr. Reginald Beverly.pdf SSTA 2/28/2017 3:30:00 PM
SB 46
SB46 letter of support - AK Veterans Foundation.pdf SSTA 2/28/2017 3:30:00 PM
SB 46
SB 21 & SB 26 - 2016 Letter from Law & Revenue to Sen. MacKinnon.pdf SSTA 2/28/2017 3:30:00 PM
SB 21
SB 26
SB 21 - (S)STA Letter of Intent.PDF SSTA 2/28/2017 3:30:00 PM
SB 21
SB 21 - Amendment 1 - Sen. Dunleavy.pdf SSTA 2/28/2017 3:30:00 PM
SB 21