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Starting with this item shared by Christopher Lennie in Aug. I webmaster spent some considerable time on this, and I did manage to find the story behind this wreckage mainly thanks to the earlier work by one Doug Davidge.

First I came up nil: Doug Davidge stated on lswilson. Later, my work took me to Shingle Point and Stokes Point; once camping at Stokes in the mid s for about 6 days. Of late I am trying to track down more information about an Interior Airways DC-3 that crashed in January, en route to or from one of the sites back to Fairbanks.

There appears to be all but one photo of this accident site from about , taken by a helicopter pilot who was working with geologists at the time mapping the north Yukon. There is a recent blog on the story prepared by a good friend, Murray Lundberg - explorenorth.

Two crew members aboard am Interior Airways DC-3 airplanes which crash landed late last night on the Canadian Arctic coast were alive and unhurt. James Magoffin, president of Interior Enterprises, said here this morning. The plane made a forced landing about 10 p. Magoffin said he had no information on extent of damage to the aircraft.

Earl Casellius, pilot, and Roy Morgan, co-pilot, were spotted at 9: Dirk Septer wrote 20Jan as a reaction on the Wordpress article: I was hoping to get some pictures of it on the return flight, but unfortunately the wreckage was obscured by clouds. Apparently it is supposed to be on a "slope of the mountain about 50 feet below its summit".

But that did not help me. Magoffin mentions the accident on page and includes a copy of the newspaper story, reporting the accident at the time.

He states "In a hair-raising brush with possible tragedy, the plane drifted a bit south of course and, in doing so, scraped the top of a snow-covered ridge. Both crew survived but the plane was badly damaged. Wreck was photographed in by Kit Cain pilot, Klondike Helicopters , but no recent information can be found about the wreck i. He had not been advised that this facility is frequently unreliable at levels due to terrestrial conditions and normal atmospheric disturbances.

The aircraft deviated from the planned course and crashed in a ridge, some 50 feet from the top. Doug Davidge shares my theory: Sat imagery using ArcGIS , showing a wingsection on X marks the spot, zooming out from the ArcGIS imagery above. EMAIL me for any more information or photos you may be able to provide regarding this event; thank you. Ken Ettie wrote me in Feb.

This involved co-ordinating with the canadian military Search and Rescue out of Trenton and Victoria. While talking with one of the officers from the Victoria unit, he informed me that they have a data bank of most of the Canadian crash sites that have been reported and investigated over the years.

Have you ever approached them to see if they would share this information? Apparently there is also a B in a lake, north east of Whitehorse was the subject of a hush-hush recovery attempt about 10 yeras ago, allegedly. It is supposedly quite intact. There is also a Goose or Gosling at the bottom of a pot hole lake near Beaver Creek and was checked out by divers. It apparently still had all of its contents, including unopened bottles of wine. It is frequently reported during search and rescue ops, as are the two DC-3s that have been mentioned on your web site.

Ken Ettie also wrote me in june , making me aware of this event: They did not have a permit or permission to salvage or remove wreckage from the area, the RCMP declared. The RCMP and heritage officials agreed to seize the artifact before it could be moved out of the territory. Old airplanes are hot commodities these days. After a year of legal wranglings, the Airacobra was successfully transferred to a US-based restoration facility.

The salvaged B was part of a flight of six Siberia-bound aircraft that set out in January The crew was quickly rescued, the wrecked plane was stripped for parts and, when the spring melt came, it broke through the ice and sank to the bottom. Another B crashed in Whitehorse, where it now lies buried under the runway.

Only one of the original six Marauders made it safely to Fairbanks. Of the aircraft that came down on the BC-Yukon border, all 3 have found their way into the hands of collectors.

The plane crash was on the 23Nov, four people died, seven survived. The photos included following information: Link for images for sale: Doug Davidge sent me this photo and email in June Ken Ettie in I am not sure where this could be?

Attached is my most recent photo of a B crash near Coffee Creek, Yukon , at high elevation south of Dawson City. This photo was taken yesterday 28Jun14 - Webmaster , while working in the area. The location was Wellesley Lake.

Maybe someone can correct me on this. I often wonder if the B story was somehow mixed up with the C at Snag story about half way down this page: I was stationed there in with the RCMP. We received an alert regarding this plane and I was a spotter, I believe on a Lancaster, for two days.

Snow conditions made it impossible to see. I had a particular interest in the search as the pilot was Robin Hooper, who was a school friend. We both lived in Cowichan Bay, BC. I trust this will help in the confusion weather this was a US or Canadian plane. Ted Stull is mentioned too. There was mining industry nearby. They all walked to the store and then sent a teamster with a team of horses and a sleigh to pick up the baggage and freight.

So what happened to Ted Stull? Ted Stull, 52, a well-known figure in Canadian commercial aviation, died here Saturday after a brief illness. No weather reports, no beam flying, no radio, no automatic pilots.

They have ten planes now, carrying from four to 12 passengers on regular schedules, but most of their business is freight. They carry everything, from Bibles to tractors.

A while ago, a sourdough got hold of Ted Stull and said he had a hunch about a place up along the Sachlgo River. The house and the car, the fellows all around, the bush country with its miners and trappers , Hunyaks, Canucks, breeds, the airplanes coming down on lakes lost from the world. An average of one plane tying up at the dock every six minutes, 16 hours a day, all summer long.

Busiest seaplane port in the world! That sure is great country for a man to make a living. George Chomkovski sent this photo to me to help find the background of this situation and Gordon Olafson provided the details, almost a year later Dec. Must have been some time before He had passed over town heading south, but turned back due to the darkness. The Icelandic River was a well know commercial floatplane base at the time.

He was landing toward the town southerly direction and on his go-around he turned right degrees and was heading north when he crashed into some tall spruce trees.

My uncle was operating a dragline, a kind of digger, which had lights on the long boom so he could work in the dark. He was repairing a ditch and he said the aircraft came very close overhead and crashed into the trees on the other side of the road. He immediately went to help and amazingly there were no serious injuries! He left them at the hospital and came back to Riverton to see people still searching for the plane; many people had heard the aircraft go around with a high power setting, followed by the noise of the crash, followed by silence only a mile north of town and knew it was down Eventually the location of the aircraft, and the fact that the passengers were safely at the hospital, was communicated by word of mouth to the various searchers no cell phones in those days.

Myself and a couple of friends were also driving around in my Volkswagen, looking in the fields for the airplane.

I went to see the aircraft in the morning: If they had hit open ground they would have more likely suffered serious injuries or worse The aircraft was a total loss; if I remember well, it was nearly new then. I visited it in March and took some pictures. Dakota tribute, crashed 19Apr, while on training exercise. For the crashdate, read on below! The actual crash date seems to be April 20th, though! A few hours later, in thick weather and low on fuel, it was destroyed when it flew into high ground 4 miles north of Port Hardy, British Columbia, as they were making a second final approach after overshooting at Port Hardy Airport.

Despite being badly injured he was found the following day wandering through the forest. He died in

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