File #1152: "CAPNews-JUN1990.pdf"

CAPNews-JUN1990.pdf

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June 1990
~,~"
Vol. 22, No. 6
Maxwell AFB, Ala

24 pages
36112-5572

Serving the CAP membership since November 1968

Forum highlights
womens triumphs
PRESCOqq', Ariz. -- 'Women In Civil Air Patrol" was just
one of many topics explored recently in the first-ever confere n c e o n " I m a g e s o f Wo m e n I n Av i a t i o n - - F a c t Ve r s u s
Fiction," co-sponsored by Embry-Riddle Aeronautical University and Arizona's Council on tlumanities.
Featured speakers included Jeana Yeager, co-pilot of the
Voyager; Dr. Shannon Lucid. astronaut: Claudia Oakes,
historian; Bobbi 3'rout, pioneer aviatrix and air racer; daqueline
Smith, Air Traffic Control Manager for Federal Aviation Administration's Western-Pacific Region; and Capt. Peggy
Baty, associate dean of Academic Affairs at Embry-Riddle
Aeronautical University, and member of Arizona Wing.
(:apt. Kay Roam, mission and check pilot with Prescott
Composit*~ Squadron, conducted the concurrent session titled,
' Wo m e n I n C i v i l A i r P a t r o l . " t i e r r e s , . a r c h f b u n d t h a t
women have consistently made ut) nearly 20 percent of the
organization's senior membership; that there are now five

,:1lint.

w o m e n h e r r i n g a s w i n g c o m m a n d e r, - : a n d o n e w o m a n s e r v -

as region commander.
M a j . C l i ff W. E a t o n , p u b l i c a ff h i r s o f fi c e r f o r P r e s c o t t
Composite Squadron, reports that Captain Roam is tryingto
expand her presentation and would welcome any slides,
IMAGES OF WOMEN IN AVIATION -- This was the title of a program presented recently at Embryphotos, videos or other factual information on the variety or
Riddle Aeronautical University in Arizona. The program highlighted achievements of outstanding
female aviators. Two participants in the program were, Dr. Shannon Lucid, left, who has twice flown r o l e s w o m e n h a v e p l a y e d t h r o u g h o u t C i v i l A i r P a t r o l ' s
aboard a space shuttle and Prescott Composite Squadron Mission and Check Pilot, Capt. Kay history. Interested members may write her at:
Capt. Kay Roam, 229A Creekside Circle, Prescott, AZ 86303.
Roam. (Civil AirPatrol Photo courtesy Arizona Wing)
ing

Two make roadside rescue
JEFFERS()N ('ITY. Me. -Using fir-:t aid a,Ld life support skills nlay occur at the
least liM,lv t ~me a~ ~ '.apts. Jim
Wiley and Ted Fro'ester discovered rv,'.ntl v
The two ('apital ('itv Compositc Squ:trtrol; members
wero I ra vc, l i ~ L~ f r,~ n.., I efferson
('itv t~, Kirk,\'ili~. -~m]e 100
mile.- lmrtil of Jef'fi,rson City.
They ~un.. ~.llroute to provide
a ~,t,'pt'ki'rlll i)l' ~.rr,,ul/{t te;lfl]

Locater Transmitt-r training;to members of"
Kirksvilh. ('omposit¢ Nquadand ]';nlergency

roll.

The first half of the trip had

heen unewmtful. Captain
Forester had ferried a corporate aircraft to the airport at
Marshall, Me., located midway, and was met by Captail~
W i l e y. A . ~ t h e v r e s u m e d t h e
trip to Kirksvi]']e, by car, they
suddenly were faced with a
crisis. Forester'.-'First Responder Training" and Wiley s
emer~t,l~cy medical technician
training, taken fbr qualificatim~ a~ (:i\'1t Air Patrol ground
team leader~, soon became
'very important."
S u d d e n l y, w h i l e d r i v i n g ,
they both noticed tile taillights
of ~ vehicle ahead of them

Depot, Bookstore close
GUNTER AFB, Aia. -- Officials at Civil Air Patrol's
Bookstore and Supply Depot have announced that both
will be closing temporarily.
Civil Air Patrol's Bookstore will be closed July 1-10 for
annual inventory and audit. The Bookstore staffwill not
process any orders during this period. The closure will
affect the store's toll free 800 number from which members
can place orders to be paid via credit card accounts.
Civil Air Patrol members planningto order materials in
coming weeks should plan ahead to beat the closure or
wait until after the audit to place an order.
Civil Air Patrol Supply Depot officials report that the
depot will be closed July 2-6. This closure is part &the
depot's annual inventory which begins July 1 and ends
July 15.
Officials at the depot say that ONLY GROUNDED AIRCRAFT PRIORITY REQUIREMENTS will be honored
during this closure.
Again, if any members need to make an order through
Civil Air Patrol's Supply Depot, they should either do so
early, or wait until after inventory.

start tishtailing wildly across
the road followed by headlight beams pointing skyward.
Topping a hill, the two came
upon a pickup truck upside
down in the road.
By Civil Air Patrol radio,
Captain Wiley immediately
contacted members of' the
Marshall Composite Squadron. and requested immediate medical and law enflwcenlent a.~.,istance. At the same
tinlc, Captain Forester
grabbed their vehicle's first
aid kit and ran to the disabled
truck. He found a teenaged
victim and conducted a primary assessment which revealed only cuts and bruise.treatable with fir.,.t aid techniques. However, keeping in
mind the possibility of more
extensive unobserved injuries,
Captains Wih-w and Forester
kept the victim calm and resting until an ambulance arrived.
Check i ng later a t the hospital, they #ound that lh(: victim
had indeed onh ~ufii'red minor
i n.iu rie.~.
\Viley and Forester believe
all (?ivil Air Patrol memher>
can learn an important les.,on
from this event. That taking
first aid training should not
be thought of as just something to satisi)' a requirement,
but rather should be viewed
as an opportunity to learn skills
needed at any time, any place
for the public good.

AT THE CONTROLS -- Cadets Cathy Ryan, left, and Amy Dawson,
take turns at the controls of a "flight simulator" during Pennsylvania Wing's recent "Flying Camp Weekend." (Cwil Air Patrol Photo
courtesy Pennsylvania Wing)

Wing holds Fly'ng Camp
QUAKERTOWN, Pa. -- Pennsylvania Wing'.- Quakertown
Composite Squadron hosted the wing., recent "Flying Camp
~,Weekend."
More than 30 cadet.-_, representing Northeast Philadelphia
Composite, Great Valley Composite, Doylestown Composite,
Quakertown Composite Squadron and others participated in
the Aerospace Education trainln~ activity.
Achieving the highest test scores, at the event, was Cadet
Ilarr> llill. Northeast lqfiladelphia ('ompo.~ite Squadron.
Cadet Chri> ,Jone~, Quakertown Composite Squadron. won
t.hv Model Aircraft Flight L',onte.-t.
l ' e n n . , v h ' a l m , W i n t I s : \ e r o s p : l c e E d u c a t i o n O f fi c e r, C o l .
Rut h West directed the weekend a('tivitw- wit h the assistance
of Pennsylvania WingA,rospace Educatio~i staffmen/bers, Lt.
Col. Stan Altzman and Maj. Roland l)ewing.
Northeast Philadelphia Comp,site Squadron Commander.
Capt. Ed Decker. directed cadets in di.~cipline, meals and
ch, an-up.
Quakertown Composite Squadron pilots. Maj. Harold Aaron
and 1st Lt. Robert Walpjoined 1st [,t. Detlev Ansin, Doylestown
Composite Squadron in conducting many phases of the program.

C~vrl A~r Patrol News
June 1990

Unit assists at airshow
BRISTOL, Conn. -- Tile call fbr help came late one
recent Sunday night from officials at Groton-New London
Airport. The airport was going to conduct its first ever
airshow the following Sunday.
Airport officials asked Civil Air Patrol's Charles K.
Hamilton Composite Squadron, Con necticut Wing, to help
at the show with crowd control assistance.
Charles K. I himilton Composite Squadron accepted and
traveled to (;roton to help,
Cadets manned sites in display areas and helped keep
people safe by leading them olTactive runways. Cadets
also cleared rout(,s tbr aircraft taxiing into display areas.
On an inactive runway, located on th, back ,qde of the
airport, all ',lircraft riving in for the show were parked.
Connecticuts Air National (;uard unit stationed at
Groton New l.on(ton Airl)orl as~ist(,d ('ivil Air Patrol
volunteers l)y supplying fire extingnishers used in aircraft
parking area>.
Charles K. I la m ilton Corn posite Squadron also operated
a radio net that kept all areas in radio contact at all times.

Deaf scouts tour base
BELIJ£('II,\t{IJ';S. Im - Approximately 16deafan(t
hearing impaired ('uh Sc~)tat~ from Tr'()op 25.1 recently
toured the Ni,%al Air Staiti,m t~er(, courtesy of th(' Alvin
Callendar Squadron. [,oui.~iana \Vint~. The boys all expressed thei r (h,si res to fly th(. many (ti fli,rentjets they' saw
while at theairfi('ld. Among aircraft >cenweretheT-41
Bird Dog. P 3 ()rion. A-I0 Thunderbolt. F-15 Eagle and
F-4 Phantom.
These scouts are all Special Education Students at
McDonough 2-1 l,:lemeutary School in New Orleans and all
have limited >peaking and hearing abilities. However.
they can feel the vibrations on the field when jets are
taking off.
The tour ~as arranged by ,lonnie Fox. public aft,firs
officer for Alvin ('allendar Squadron. Fox is an avid
volunteer in the (t(,afcommunity. assisting in 'signing"
children their classroom studies and homework.
Similar tours are planned by Fox to help promote better
military and civilian relationships for the Alvin Callendar
Squadron and ~arious efforts of Civil Air Patrol.

Cadets earn approval
CHARLESTON. W.Va. -- Charleston Cadet Squadron
recently had ti~r(~e members speak at tile l~anawha County
Secondary School.- Principal's Meeting held here concerning the begi nning of a recruiting a nd Aerospace E(tucation
program for the county's public schools.
The plan. approved" unanimously according to Cadet
Kevin S. Ray. puhlic affairs officer for the unit, includes
speaking to potential new recruits during their lunch
break and handing out information about Civil Air Patrol.
Also, in the area of Aerospace Education, counselors and
librarians will be contacted on how to order Civil Air Patrol
Aerospace Education literature and its potential uses in
school libraries.
Future plans by the unit include establishing Aerospace
Clubs at local schools and having Aerospace Education as
an elective course.
Efforts of Virginia Wing's Charleston Cadet Squadron
members, according to Cadet Ray, will hopefully yield
many new cadet and senior members, as well as enhance
the Aerospace Education mission of Civil Air Patrol.

HIGH LEVELTHANKS -- Pennsylvania Attorney General, Ernie Preate Jr., left, accepts a Civil
Air Patrol Certificate of Appreciation, in recognition of his crime fighting efforts, from
Central Pennsylvania Group 30 Commander, Lt. Col. Darrell E. Westby. Attorney General
Preate was guest speaker recently for the group's meeting and credited Civil Air Patrol for
its positive impact in creating a role model for America's youth. (Civil Air Patrol Photo by
1st Lt. Stephen M. Cobaugh, public affairs officer, Pennsylvania Wing)

Attorney General lauds
counter-narcotics work
I)IIJ,SBt:I{(L Pa. -- At- our youth pointed in the
t o r n e y G e n e r a l , E r n i e right direction," Preate
Preate, Jr., Pennsylvania's noted. "Our young people
chief law enthrcement offi- need to know how to resist
cer. spcaki ng befi)re a gath- peer pressure, to learn selfering ()f Civil Air Patrol's
respect and pride, ,just like
Central Pennsylvania
Civil Air Patrol teaches its
G r o u p 3 0 r e c e n t l y c a l l e d cadets. We need to enlist
drug abuse, "the greatest everyone to win this war,
including young people
threat facing America tothemselves.
d a y. " D e s p i t e m a s s i v e
"America has never lost
publicity and considerable
attention in the legal com- a battle it was committed
munity, Preate, a 20-year to win," he added. "I hapcareer prosecutor who has pened to fight in Vietnam
writlxm a package of 19 drug at a time when despair and
bills currently pending in
loss of morale could be Seen
the state's General Assemin the faces of the men I
bly, said. "The win" on drugs
had to command. We recis a battle of such vast pro- ognized that the America
portion that we may not
we had left behind, wasn't
yet recognize its scale. Only
behind us. We can't let.
m t h e l a s t s e v e r a l y e a r s that mistake happen again.
have we seen just how much We m u s t s u p p o r t p e o p l e
who are trying to help put a
drug abuse is tearing apart
the fabric and soul of our dent in the scom'ge of drugs."
Addressing the associety."
Preate, who has been at- s e m b l e d C i v i l A i r P a t r o l
torney general of Pennsyl- members, the former Mavania for less than a year, rine Corps Captain praised
was among a select group actions of Civil Air Patrol,
&top law enforcement offi- which provides a forum for
cials from around the coun- public aerospace education,
cadet training and search
try who have met with
President George Bush and and rescue missions. "It's
Dr. William Bennett, direc- important to say thank you
to those many men and
tor of the National Drug
Control Policy, for a first- women who volunteer, like
hand briefing on the gov- y o u r s e l v e s , t o m a k e t h i s
ernment's new drug strat- country a better and safer
place to live," he noted.
egy.
"The scope of this battle " Yo u ' v e c o m m i t t e d y o u r
is incredible," Preate told time, effort and resources
to accomplish noble aims.
150 members of Civil Air
Patrol. "We need manda- For those of us who benefit
from your actions, the
tory drug education to get

chance to applaud you publicly isfft fl'equent enough.
So, I'm here to commend
you, particularly your honorees, tbr their achievements and to tell you that
the government you have
in Harrisburg and the
people of this commonwealth are deeply appreciative of the work you do
everyday. The training and
long hours all pay offin the
satisfaction of knowing that
you're contributing to
making this state a better
place."
I,t. Col. Da,'rell g.
W e s t b y, G r o u p 3 0 c o m mander, presented Preate
with a Civil Air Patrol
Certificate of Appreciation
on behalf of the organization. In addition, he announced the recipients of
awards and special honors
during the largest Group
30 meeting ever held in the
area. Notable award winners included: Maj. Lawrence Adams, Group 30 adm i n i s t r a t i v e o f fi c e r, a s
Senior Officer of the Year
for 1989; and Cadet Joseph
P. Kendall &New Cumberland's Harold Dorman
Composite Squadron, as
Cadet of the Year for 1989.
Selected both as Squadron of the Year and to receive the Group 30 Color
Guard Award for 1989 was
York Composite Squadron,
the oldest continually active Civil Air Patrol unit in
the United States.

Civil Air Patrol News rll
June 1990
,,,,3

One of two ways to
get your hands on an F-16.
If you think you' re too young to fly,
cut it out.
Fold. Assemble. And prepare for
take-off.
While your paper airplane may not
quite reach the speed of sound, use it as a
reminder of just how fast the Air National
Guard can help you get your future off
the ground.
And we're not just talking about a
military career. Air Guard training can
prepare you for a civilian career in over
200 fields of technical expertise. Every-

thing from meteorology to security. Telecommunications to computer technology.
Weql even pay part of your college
tuition. What's more, you'll have the
chance to take part in exciting adventures
that can lead you around the world.
All you have to do is serve as little as
two days a month and two weeks a year.
Want to learn more? Call our toll-free
number. And find out if you're cut out for

N ~ the
I~ T IONALI A i r N a t i o n a l G u a r d .
[A

GUAR_O! Americans At Their Best.

A2CIYO"050NP

Civil Air i:alrol News
June 1990

Enforcing safety extremely important
By Air Force Col.
Clyde O. Westbrook Jr.
executive director
Civil Air Patrol
GUNTER AFB, Ala. -- During the past seven years,
general aviation's accident rate
has continued a steady decline to the 1989 rate of 7.25
per 100,000 hours of" flying
w h i l e a l a r m i n g l y, C i v i l A i r
Patrol's accident rate has
increased significantly': In 1989
to 12.39 per 100,000 hours of'
flying, the highest sine(, 198<1.
[ J n f o P L u n a t e l y, 1990 h a s i n i tially started off similar to
1989. Sixty-seven p(,rc(,nt of
our last 18 acc~d(mts occurred
during tak(,of£s and I:lndings:
indicating ninny of'our pilots
flying today ,,xhit)it a (h,finit(,
htck of basic tG3'iliF >kill,.
(;roundJta×iing ;i(.(.id(,lit s
hav(!more than doubh,d ovl,r
previous yl,ars.
Tlll,se accidt,llts art, ilol r(,

lated to hazards associated
with our mission. ()n(, hundred perc(,nt of th(,se were
attributed to human fhctors.
A historical factor in Civil
Air Patrol accidents occurring
during the past few years,
reveals a familiar but disturb-

ing trend; a current pilot, on
p a p e r, b e i n g i n v o l v e d i n a
traffic pattern accident because he lacks recent experience. fie. TOTAL TI M E -- 300
HOURS, si x HOURS TOTAl.
TIME LAST 12 MONTHS/
We continue to allow this to
occur with less than desirable
results. We need to ask ourselves, "'Is this person truly
qualified to fly' in a corporate
ai rcraft?" "'\Vouht we let them
fl\' (mr own aircraft'?"
Although comnmnders are
ultimateh r(,sp(msil)h, fbr sail,
op(,ratmlls, pihit- and sup(,r-

visors, especially I"lighl Ill'lease ()ttk'ials. also fir(' ri,sponsibh' t'or ensuring a(tC(luat('
skills :tr(' l)OS.~('ssi'd 1.() :lt'('onl
l)lish lhl' mi>siiln sat'el\'.
Flight l{(,h>a.,(' ()tllcials lnllbt
i~,in(,nll)l'r th~,v ~li'C th(, his(
ch(,ck th(. c(mlnlali(l('r tl;is to
v('rit\' that sali, c'(mditi(ms exist

ti)r fligt~t.
The Natiollal ()l)('rath)ns
(!(mlmiit(.e. Natiomil Ex(,cut.iv(' ('omnlitte(,. ('orporat(,
l,(,gal (,ouns(,I an(t lh,adquarl(,rs CAP-t'SAI" (tirector of Op(,rations hart, all been working together to produce a
revised Civil Air Patrol Reguhit(on 60-1 that will provide

Civil Air Patrol flight operations guidance for the foreseeable future.
One of the primary goals of
this regulation is to better
implement the Pilot Standardization Program nationwide
and bring improved consistency among all wings in how
flight operations are managed.
Some highlights of the proposed changes ar(':
To r e q u i r e w i n g c o m manders a n d supervisors to
I)vcome more invoh'ed by reconlm(,nding Sl)(,('ial ilight
checks and flight profici(,ncy
boards for Civil Air Patrol
m(,nlbi.rs who ha\'(' d(,nlonMratt'd suhslandar(| perrorm.:1 ll('#'.

Add

f'or
pilols to
d(,monstrat(, their skill and
knowh'(tl4(' of the c'a(h!t oril,lltilt ion flight .~vl hll)u~.
To align the ('ivil Air Pat.rol Form 5 inol'(, ctost.ly with
applicat)](' Feder:l] Aviation
Aclministrati(m test standards.
An appendix rot a "self'
conducted currency flight profib,," w, tfich will provide guidelines to reestablish pilot confidence and l)rollci(,nc.v in a particuhlr aircraft in accordance
rt'(itlir('in(qlls

cmh'i (JFiCillalitlli

with Federal Aviation Regulation 61.57(c).
A standardized "Flight
Release Officer Checklist"
which will provide a basis for
an effective flight release program.
These proposed changes will
hopefully enhance Civil Air
Patrol's overall flying program
by providing explicit direction
to upgrade the skills of our
pilot force, resulting in a saff, r
flyi ng progra m
I l ow(,ver, our program cannot wait for th(,se a(tditional
guide lines.
('urr(,nl (tir('c'tives l)rovide
adequate guidanc(, to conduct
sail. flight activities.
Kn(ix~l('d;z(' of" and complialice with r(,Emlation> ar(, it

Cole Westbrook
know pilots who ;Arc not proficient: who are not safe. Instructor a n d ch(,ck pilots s i g n
them ofT. Flight l{eh,ase ()fib
cialsclear i tu,m to fly. Comn l i l l l d ( , r s l('l thl,nl continue in
tile l)ro~ram. All hlt\'(, a rt,sponsibilit~ to i(h,ntit)' It>s('
individuals and (is(. existing
tools to r('ctitg' tlle situati(in.
\Vhile thc rest of' 7eni,ral
aviation is doing I)(,tt(!r, we
are doing worse.
People are destroying aircraft right now.
YOU need to take action
I M M E D I AT E LY !

l ) t , r s o l l a ] r l , s p o n s i b i l i t y.

Pih)t s who h)ok tor loopholes,
the rules, who
take short cuts. who accept
\vho c'irculnvelll

Chllnct's. and v(h(i don't pay
;llti,lltion at(, Ill(' l)rot)icnl,

The majority of ('ivil Air
Patrol pilots mak(, up a wellI rail(i'd and disciplined flying

f'orc(,, tiowever, a c c i d ( , n t s t a t i s t i c s point toward a faction
that may lack both in training
and discipline.
Other pilots and observers

TV show highlights activities of seniors '55 Plus'
By Maj. Mick Bennett
Hanover Composite
Squadron
RICHMOND, Va. -- When
S e n i o r N e w s A n c h o r, D o n
Newberry, hosts his weekly
special feature for local television channel-8 Sunday Evening News, he likes to create
a television portrait of the total
person, ie; business, personal,
social, hot)l)ies, etc.
Aflx~r all, th(! progTam. "Fifty
Five Plus," is about active

seniors more than age 55. The
program works to dispel the
notion that, as people grow
older they loose steam and
turn to more sedentary lifestyles.
C i v i l A i r P a t r o l ' s Vi r g i n i a
Wing and Wing Commander,
Col. lterman Mattox, were
featured in a recent edition of
the n(,ws feature, which is seen
by people throughout ('entral
%}irginia.
'Flu. filming of the 64-yearold commander inchlded: Mat-

tox, the Civil Air Patrol volunteer; Mattox, the farmer:
and footage of Mattox at the
law firm with which he is
associated.
A r r i v i n g a t Vi r g i n i a W i n g
tteadquarters the news team
of" Newberry and Photographer/Editor, Thomas Pryor.
planned to gather background
on all flwetsofMattox, a Civil
Air Patrol volunteer.
Although Coh)nel Mattox
retired after ,10-years with a
major transportation corpo-

ration, he finds time for the
law firm, and time to nurture
a small farm. His most demanding endeavor, however,
is as commander of Civil Air
Patrol's Virginia Wing.
The news team was not just
interested in the wing's flying
missions: they waned to learn
more about the cadet program,
communit.v activities, communications, history and particul a r l y, c o n t r i b u t i o n s o f C i v i l
Air Patrol members over age
;);).

Civil
Patrol

One of the remarkable aspects of Civil Air Patrol, the
news team discovered, is the
number of possible stories
about Civil Air Patrol Senior
members.
Colonel Mattox, and other
Virginia Wing officials, hope
that the news feature will help
attract new members into the
wing's various units and that
Newberry and his team will
again visit the wing to produce stories about other Civil
Air Patrol volunteers.

NEWS

,.."

.")

, ~,,,,., : ,',, .*~.: .v* ,..;.-!,:,t ... , .'. ',, " ". " = ,' ."

Civil Air Patrol's
emergency services
statistics reported
here are current as
of May 15, 1990. The
figures are unofficial
and compiled at Civil
Air Patrol Headquarters, Maxwell AFB,
Ala.
Saves ..........1 7
F i n d s . . . . . . . . . . 571
Missions ...... 765
Total sorties .....
2,312
Total flying hours..
4,246

National Commander ...... Maj. Gen. E.E. Harwell, CAP
Executive Director.. Col. Clyde O. Westbrook, Jr., USAF
Director of Public Affairs . Maj. Sharon Reynolds, USAF
Chief, Internal Information Division ....... Don Thweatt
E d i t o r . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . SSgt. Dan Sherwood, USAF
P h o t o g r a p h e r . . . . . . . . . . . . S,~Jt. George Wendt, USAF
Civil Air PItrol News (ISSN-0009-7801) is an otfic~] pubhcahon o| Civil Air Palrol. a private,
benevolenl corporallon and the United States Air Force auxiliary II IS published monthly at
National Headcluader s, Civil Air Patrol/Public Affairs. Building 714. Maxwell AFB, AL 36112-5572.
J

The Civil Air Patrol News, with a nationwide circulation of
more than 61,000 copies, is published monthly especially for
people like New York Wing's Westchester Group Commander,
Lt. Col. Allan F. Pogarzelski, weadng a circa 1941 Civil Air
Patrol uniform. He accepts an IBM Community Service Fund
check for $3,920 from Senior Member Herbert K. Saxe, who
wrote the grant request. The grant is to be used to produce
"The First Fifty Years -- Saga of the Civil Air Patrol." AccordIng to Saxe, it Is to be the keystone in a major recruiting effort
by Westchester group marking Civil Air Patrors 50th anniversary. The finished production will be offered to New York
Wing. (Civil Air Patrol Photo courtesy, Westchester Group,
New York Wing)

Opinions expressed herein do nol necessarily represenl lhose Of the Civil Air Palfol Corporahorl,
the U.S. Air Force, nor any deparlment wllhin these organizations.

,.n0......
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The Civil Air PItrol Newll is lhe Official newspaper ot

wartard any of the pfoducls or services adverhsed by

organlzahons m this publicahon To place an adverhsemenl in the CivilAir Pltrol Nelltll, conlact
Ned Demson, P O Box t 537, Boise, ID 8370t ; ot telephone 1-800-635-6036,

Editorial copy:

Material Io be considered for pubhcallon within
N a l i o n a l H e a d q u a r l e r s , C i v i l A i r P a t r o L , PA I N .
Maxwell AFB. AL 36112-5572.

Second Class postage paid al Auburn. AL 36830

POSTMASTER
Vol. 22, No. 6

Please torward USPS Form 3579 to National
m Headquarters. Civil Air PatrollDPD. Maxwell
_
A F B . A L 3 6 11 2 - 5 5 7 2 .

June 1990

Civil Air Patrol News
June 1990

;a

Commander in vites metlTbers to Reno !
By Maj. Gen. E. E. Harwell
national commander
Civil Air Patrol
GUNTER AFB, Ala. -- Has
a year gone by already? I can
hardly believe it. But yes, it's
time again to get set up for
Civil Air Patrol's Annual
National Board meeting.
This year we will again be
headed west, but this time to
"The Biggest Little City In
The World," Reno, Nev. That's
right; RENO!
It's going to be great! Reno
city officials say they are looking forward to hosting the more
than 1,200 estimated Civil Air
Patrol members expected to
attend this year's National
Board. ! know for certain
Civil Air Patrol is ready for
Reno. Everyone I talk with
says they can't wait.
Therefore, I strongly encourage everyone to use the forms
printed in this issue of Civil

Air Patrol News and regismission elements and goals
ter NOW for the August meetfor 1991.
ing. This year's National Board
National Boards also propromises to be very exciting vide a forum for the annual
with lots of surprises, so don't
election of Civil Air Patrol's
miss out on your opportunity
national leaders. These nato attend
tional officers will also meet
Reno means excitement! Not
to discuss Civil Air Patrol
just for the obvious reasons;
national policy
but for the splendid variety of
Between business meetings
activities it offers visitors.
and seminars, Civil Air Patrol
Reno is host to many big- members will have an excelname entertainers and the
lent opportunity to exchange
nightlife never ends. Outideas and information through
door recreation is virtually
informal channels. These inunlimited in its scope and
formal get-togethers also provariety. Dining is also excelvide a time for fellowship
lent at the city's more than 75
Members swap mission "war"
restaurants, nine at the Nugstories, meet new friends,
get alone
renew old friendships and
This year National Board
reflect upon the previous year's
seminars, meetings and so- events.
cials will be ideal places to
Yes, it's hard to believe that
renew our personal dedicait was last August when we
tion to Civil Air Patrol. At the
gathered to honor Cadet of
same time, these meetings will t h e Ye a r, D a r c y G i b b o n s ,
update and educate particil leadquarters Nebraska Wing.
pants on our organization's
I remember vividly the ap-

ATTENTION

plause as Capt Itayden "Skip"
Widtfeldt, commander of Civil
Air Patrol's largest squadron,
Polaris Composite Squadron,
Alaska Wing, was named Civil
Air Patrol's 1989 Senior
Member of the Year.
C o l . J a m e s A . H y d e J r. ,
Georgia Wing, also received a
standing ovation as he was
named Wing Commander of
the Year and as Georgia Wing
was selected "number one in
the nation." And certainly no
one who was in San Antonio
can forget that the 1989 Squadron of Distinction Award was
bestowed upon the Lehigh
Valley Whitehall Composite
Squadron, Pennsylvania
Wing.
In just a few weeks Civil Air
Patrol members, those who
will be in Reno, will gather
again to recognize and honor
our organization's finest.
Again, it looks like all of us
are in store for an outstand-

Reno, Nevada August 9-12, 1990
John Ascuaga's Nugget Hotel
There are a limited number of exhibit booths available for the 1990 National
Board Meeting. The 1990 rate per display booth is $450. All booths are I0' x 10".
Booth spaces include a fully draped I0' back wall and 3' side dividers, 7"x 44"
sign, one 6' draped table, two chairs, one free National Board registration,
which includes evening cm:ktails 7'hursday and Friday; morning coffee with
exhibitors Friday and Saturday; and one Saturday evening banquet ticket.
Applications due July 2, Payment due by July 16
MAIL TO: Peggy Prince, Exhibit Coordinator
Civil Air Patrol, Bldg. 714
Maxwell AFB, AL 36112-5572
(205) 271-4934
Please reserve

"3

exhibit space(s) at the 1990 National Board

Company
Address

Name
Telephone( )

ing and surprising National
Board meeting!
I'll be there ... and I'm
hoping to see all of those whom
last year's guest speaker, Cliff
Robertson, called "America's
silent heroes," from across the
nation, at our best opportunity to look, learn and listen
. . Civil Air Patrol's 1990 National Board meeting.

EXHIBITORS

Be a part of
Civil Air Patrol's Annual National Board Meeting

[-

Maj. Gen. E. E. Harwell

Title

Civil Air Patrol News
June 1990

Cadet Stewart sets leadership example

"ROGER TEAM ONE" -- Sixgate Composite Squadron Cadet
Commander, KIm Stewart, directs a recent winter field exercise.

By Marilyn Herald,
S o u t h Ly o n H e r a l d
S O U T H LY O N , M i c h . - Kim Stewart's achievements
in both Civil Air Patrol and
South Lyon tligh School make
a strong statement about her
leadership abilities.
Those abilities are obvious
reasons why she has been cadet
commander of Sixgate Composite Squadron, Michigan
Wing, since July 1989.
A four-year member of the
squadron, Stewart has twice
been named Cadet of the Year.
On a recent cold and windy
weekend, she led 20 squadron
members in an outdoor practice session at a local farm
where Civil Air Patrol merebers sharpened their emergency service skills.
The weekend included classroom instruction and field
training exercises.
"Civil Air Patrol is called
upon by the Air Force and the
state to conduct search and
rescue missions for lost persons and aircraft, or for disaster relief in times of floods,
tornadoes and other situations," Cadet Stewart explained. She added that the
weekend activities helped cadets complete some of their
training.
She explained that the weekend outing concentrated on
compass work and training in
use of a direction finder in
trying to locate a simulated
downed aircraft.
She has participated in several Civil Air Patrol training
sessions and encampments,

earning a variety of honors.
l,ast summer she attended
Michigan Wing's Summer
Encampment for two weeks
at Phelps Collins Air National
Guard Base in Alpena.
The first week of encampment she took part in the onthe-job training program. During the second week she served
on cadet staff as a squadron
d e p u t y c o m m a n d e r. " W e
earned honor squadron for the
week," Cadet Stewart added.
"The week at Alpena which
most of our squadron will
attend is a basic training session. We learn what they, the
Air Force, expect.
" Te a m w o r k i s t h e m a j o r
emphasis, teaching us that together each accomplishes
more. Civil Air Patrol teaches
leadership by example."
And what an example Cadet Stewart sets for her squadr o n . A s c a d e t c o m m a n d e r,
she is responsible, among other
things, for planning weekly
meeting training periods,
training cadets in proper
uniform wear, and helping lead
aerospace education. This is a
big part of the program and
includes quite a few manuals
and planning outdoor exercises like the recent weekend.
A "straight-A" student
throughout high school, Cadet Stewart said Civil Air
Patrol membership usually
means that school grades go
up. "I've had parents call and
say their son or daughter's
grades improved after they
joined Civil Air Patrol.
"Anybody who has a posi-

tive attitude and a will to learn
will probably do well in Civil
Air Patrol. We lead, but they
have to do the work themselves.
"It's a good feeli ng to be able
to help someone," said Cadet
Stewart regarding Civil Air
patrol's search and rescue mission, "and to do a service for
others."
She said Sixgate Composite
Squadron was called out last
year to help search for a lost
86-year-old woman in the
Curtis area of Michigan. "It
was a three-day search in
dense woods and swamp, but
she was found," Cadet Stewart reported.
One of the most popular
parts of Civil Air Patrol training for many cadets is the
opportunity for orientation
flights.
L a s t s u m m e r, C a d e t S t e wart took one on an Air Force
KC-135, which refuels aircraft
in mid-air.
The young cadet commander
summed up the Civil Air Patrol motto as not ever accepting, "I can't," for an answer.
"The entire Civil Air Patrol
program stresses teamwork
and we point out that a cadet
can ask for help and get it, but
he or she cannot just give up
on a task.
"We have to be confident of
our ability to make wise decisions. That doesn't mean we
don't make mistakes; but we
are taught to be sure we
don't make the same mistake
twice."

Photos courtesy
Deanne L. DeYonker,
South Lyon Herald

ELT TRAINING -- Cadet Commander Stewart, right, explains to one of her fellow cadets how to use
Emergency Locetor Transmitter direction finding equipment to help find a simulated aircraft crash
site.

GETTING A BEARING "" Cadet Kevin Schuldt, left, and Cadet Jeff
Stuebon, practice compass reading during a recent winter training
z~ractice.

Civil Air Patrol News ip
/
June 1990

City proclaims 'Space Month'

CAP SQUADRONS
AUTOMATE YOUR RECORDKEEPING!

PIIOEN1X -- (;apt. Robin L. Kline,
Arizona Wing, assistant External
Aerospace officer, had a dream come
true recently when the city of
Seottsdale, Ariz., proclaimed January
1990 as "Space Month "
Celebrations began with former
astronaut Ron Evans and space artist
Robert McCall helping open a Sl)ace
Museum in Scottsdale. The program
included a choral reading of"ltigh
Flight" by student musicians.
l,ater in the month, students
launched model rockets they had made
and held a nm(lel rocket demonstration atPapago Park. A Space Trivia
Contest and student achievement
award ceremony were also held at Saguaro High, with Scottsdale Mayor
Herb Drinkwater presiding.
Captain Kline's "Launch a Dream
into the Future" celebration was held
at Scottsdale Airport ,January 27 in
observance of Scottsdale's first comm u n i t y - w i d e " S p a c e D a y. " A s t h e
ceremony began, a fly-by of three
T- 3 4 s h e r a l d e d t h e a r r i v a l o f t h e
"Scottsdale Space Shuttle," a |)us which
had been try1 ~sformed by Scottsdale's
VoTech stu(ients. NASA astronaut,
Air Force Col. Fred Gregory, rode in
the Space Shuttle Bus, along with a
crew of elementary school "astronauts."
Colonel Gregory was pilot aboard Space

AIRBILL is a professionally prepared
computer system that keeps records
on pilot and cadet flight activity;
produces monthly invoices for aircraft
rental; tracks aircraft cosl of operation
and handles the finances of your
squadron.
This ~s the same program used by
lO0's of flight schools and flying clubs
nationwide.

DEMO DISKETTE
AVAILABLE

AIRBILL
$24995

PH ~4(4) 3934103

SHUTTLE -- A bus, transformed by VoTech students, became the "Scottsdale Space
Shuttle." (Civil Air Patrol Photo courtesy Arizona Wing)
Shuttle Challenger in 1985 which
representatives of the Federal Avialanded at Edwards AFB, Calif., after tion Administration.
110 earth orbits.
Also, essays have been submitted to
Boy and Girl Scouts, cheerleaders
the Space Camp Essay and Poster
and trends provided an honor guard Contest and classes were encouraged
to make paper airplanes, space-age
for the astronauts after their "landing."
costumes, and space station structures
Dignitaries included Mayor
with toothpicks.
This month-long celebration is a
D r i n k w a t e r, t h e S c o t t s d a l e s c h o o l
board and superintendent, Arizona
result of Captain Kline's energy and
Board of Education members, Arizona enthusiasm as a member of Arizona
W i n g C i v i l A i r P a t r o l m e m b e r s a n d Wing Civil Air Patrol.

Illinois cadets create new newsletter

Famous since the days t)f
wood and fabric planes. Spartan
continues to enjoy a world-wide
reputation. And, no wonder ' [is
facilities include three campuses,
c(,vering 26 acres, a quarter-million square feet of shop. hangar,
classroom and administrative
space. ,plus, a skilled facuhy,
d.zens of aircraft and millions
,ff dollars worth of equipment,
tranlin~ aids. tel and piston
t , l l g l n e ~ , / / * ' , ' r J t A ( I r u ints'rexted
in A ri,:ttinn, ynu 71 be
inter,'st,'d in N,o(trt(ttz'

OREGON, III. -- There is a new
newsletter in Illinois! It is sponsored
by Illinois Wing's Cadet Advi~ry Council and is, "a monthly newsletter designed to address the ideas and activities of Civil Air Patrol's Cadet Program." Name ofthis new publication
is TIlE CADET CONCEPT.
The February 1990 edition contained
articles on an upcoming NCO Academy course, a request for information
from sector chairmen, aerospace and
public affairs information, a discussion of national activities, a calendar
and even an address to use for comments.
As a "kick-off," Illinois Wing's Ca-

Proper selections could save lives

SALT LAKE CITY -- At its regular
w e e k l y m e e t i n g r e c e n t l y, Wa s a t c h
Squadron, Utah Wing, heard Capt.
Ralph Cravens, one of its own members, discuss a scenario involving a
hypothetical crash, in the mountains,
era small aircraft in winter. Purpose
of this discussion was to foster heightened awareness of safety and survival
gear.
Captain Cravens said the hypothetical crash site was at the 11,000 foot
level, with temperatures about 10
degrees with winds from 30 to 40 mph.
l e g l i a l i a +
a e a l l
+ o o o e
There are four souls on board; everyS;ARTAN SCHOOL OF AERONAUTICS
I~,,, =,.l.s,,,, .............. , .......
FAA"
one survives the crash with minor
App,o~+~ i injuries but no one has adequate winter
Courses

l u l . , , ( ) k l a h , , m . 7 11 " , ~ ' ~ {

P l e n s e r u s h m e i n f o r m a t i o n o n c a r e e r, c h e c k e d
F~I< ] hi Tr;llnlrxF
' In~,trkimenf RoOd, lit
Avlatlorl MalrltPni Ogallty CoDttol
ar, c-e T+~:hnxlan"
e
r AviatiOn El+~'tr{~Jt'.~
N .1 r+~.*

A K t . -

Adtt t 1,~
I City
l,p

St.It t'
Phone

~In, £ud+, info//t+atlen on
t;l Benehls ledet,ll Student Loan
Pto+[t,lt+l Lkclmled by Okllhornl ~oJtd of Prlvlll Schoohl
41 ii ii
e i i
l i e l i l l e
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det Advisory Council presented over- eating the activities and operations of
head slides to the combined group
the council within Illinois.
The council shared the production
commanders of Illinois as well as Illinois Wing Commander, Col. Lawrence
schedule, production process, plans
Lis, the Wing Liaison Officer, Air Force f o r d i s t r i b u t i o n , a n d a u d i e n c e t h e y
Lt. Col. Joseph Pate, Wing Executive have targeted. Their theme is "THE
Director, Lt. Col. Raymond Johnson,
KEY IS YOU."
and the Wing Director Public Affairs,
Illinois Wing's Director Public AfC a p t . Ly n n K i l k e r. T h i s p r e s e n t a fairs, Captain Kilker, commended the
tion included information on the du- cadets involved for their efforts to esties of Cadet Advisory. Council as taken
tablish a communication link between
cadets and senior members. "They
from Civil Air Patrol Manual 50-16,
C h a p t e r 7 . A l s o i n f o r m a t i o n o n t h e have a well-thought-out plan and are
structure and organization of Cadet n o w i m p l e m e n t i n g i t , " s h e s a i d . " I t
Advisory Council with emphasis on
will be interesti ng to see TH E CADET
CONCEPT grow."
necessity of organizing group-level
membership, as well as a slide indi-

gear or clothing.
Before the wind and snow can blow
away items, the pilot discovers that he
can salvage 15 items. These are:
Three sectional charts,
I
A flashlight,
_ _ A hunting rifle with ammunition,
_ _ A m i r r o r,

__ A pair of pliers,
__ Matches,
__ One pound of chocolate,
__ Three wool blankets,
_ _ O n e b o t t l e o f w h i s k e y,
__ A first aid kit,
__ Electric skillet,
__ An inflatable plastic raft for a
home pool,
__ One plastic rain coat,
_ _ A large scented candle, and
Reflective sun curtains for aircraft.
Captain Cravens asked all members to rank these items according to
their importance in helping the plane's
occupants to survive. The most important should be designated with a
'T' and the least important with a
"15."
In discussing the relative importance of the items listed, Captain
Cravens said that he always relied on
his experience as an iflfantryman to
help him sort out which were most
important.

He reminded the audience to remember the four "threes" of survival:
Three minutes without air.
Three hours without warmth.
Three days without water.
Three weeks without food.
The four "threes" indicate which
items are most important: First, the
ability to breathe; then, keeping warm
and dry; then, obtaining water; and
finally, food.
The program generated a great deal
of responses with animated discussion from all members attending.

EDITOR'S NOTE: I liked this
article because of its potential for
reader participation. In what
order would YOU put these 15
items if YOUR life depended on
it? Fill in the blanks with your
numbered priorities and discuss
it at your unit's next survival
training session.

Ciwl Air Patrol News
June1990

Civil Air Patrol Supply Depot

14400 AIRPORT BLVD.

AMARILLO, TEXAS 79111
.

~

RANGER TEAM AND FIELD EQUIPMENT
PART NR

DESCRIPTION

PART NR

COST

DESCRIPTION

COST

CAP652

CAP652A
CAP53~AAA

W*ndproof and Waterprool safety matches 20 Matches per Box 2 Boxes
per 'Z~p-lock' Bag

$2 50

CAP531BAA

Matchbox, walerprool hard plasl=c w/sinker cap GI issue. OD

$1 25

CAP531BAB

Matchbox, waterproof hard plashc w/stoker CAP Orange, USA
Uldtty Box. aluminum W/leckmg latches 8, rubber seal 'Ideal' food storage/
lsl A~d/Fltm & mJscellaneous survwal 7x4x2"

Folding saw, 7" high carbon steel blade, specmlly hardened and tempered. Locks
open. 16" overall length. 9" ABS handle 55 oz.

$9,95

Hatchet. all metal unbreakable handle w/rubber gnp. Shealh w/belt loop. 95"
overall length 22 oz

$695

BOle machete 14" steel blade, 6" ABS handle w/sheath. 13 oz.

$5.95

$1 25

CAP537

Finger saw, stainless steel. Cuts wood, bone, plastic, etc. must tor all backpackers.
18" approx length, W;hnger nngs 2 oz.
$1.75

CAP652HA

CAP652MA

Machete, GI issue. 18" carbon Steal blade, w/nveted ABS her0 plasl~c handle.
Self-sharpening PCV moulded sheath w/p=slol belt w~re chp. 26OZ.

,t "~fr CAP652MAA

CAP585

CtltWt E '[E
,;EAt

$2 50

CAP652SA

Fotdmg sossors. 1" stmnless sleet blades. 3.125" tully open.

$1.75

CAP652SB

Safety Ioldmg sossors Perlect lor pocket, purse or backpack.

$3 95

CAP652XA

MeaI-Ready-To-Eal (MRE) ~;vrrenl Md=tarv Raisons. Keep handy for back packing,
search missions, special aChVlheS, survival 8, emergency SltUatlorls 18 different
meals consisting of 4-8 oz entree, vegetable/trud, candy, cookie or cake. cheese
spread, peanut butler or lel~y, cocoa or frud dr,nk mix and crackers. Each meal has
an accessory packel of coffee, cream/ sugar/ sail/
matches/gum/lodelhssue 8, spoon Ham 8, potatoes,
COMPONENT
cooked beef, chicken a la king, heel slew, d~ced
ITEM
turkey 8, BBO mealbails are examples of the 18
ddlarent enlrees. 12 mixed meals per case. No seleclion choice on ~ndlwdual meals Weight 1+ LB per
meal. Each Iood ilem is packageO m an individual
retorl pouch and sealed again in a full meal taler1
pouch for 3-4 YR shelf hfe. Contents may vary Compon.J':l.; were made for US
Government contract meals and subslltulfons of equal nutrition are made by the
manulacturar Io complete meal venery. Good 'Hot or Cold'.
$5.25

'P38' GI (Sea Rat~on) style sleel can opener. Key chmn type

CAP653AA
q ..k-

.30

Snare K~t. 'Raymond Thompson Co' Model "SSl" conlmns 00-S-20" and 0-S-30"
self-locking steel swweled snares. Use for very small game like mink, squ~rral,
weasel, pests and predator b~rds. Also small bobcat, rabb~t, coon. muskral, etc.-- $5.95

CAP625AB

CAP625JB
CAP625JBA
CAP625JE

CAP625JF

CAP625M

"Butterfly" knife sharpener. D,amond ground tungsten carb~e bits. Sharpens
slamless or carbon steel Kmves m seconds. Easy to use. Complele instructions
included. 375 x 1.5 x 2.50" 5oz.

CAP66OFAA

Ranger rope, PMI static kermantle E-Z bend. 100% nylon w/tess than 2"/0
stretch at 200 #. 4270# ram. Tonsil strength w/high abrasive resislance w/o spin.
braided sheath over continuous standard core. Conlorms w/NFPA standard 1983
for one person rope. 5/16" D IA. white w/black braid. 12" w/fused ends. USA __ $6.75

CAP66OGAA

$3.25

Folding Stove 6x4.5xl" folded I/at. Open Io 5 5x45" Top cooking surface.
Uses canned heat or fuel bars,labs One Included

CAP655

Rapelling gloves. PMI tactical hW weight black leather for tactical rope operations.
Reinforced double palm reduces heat and provides extra protection to the hands.
SlZES:GAASM( ) CABMED( ) GACLG( ) GADXLG( )__$17.75

CAP664

Folding Stove, 4.75x3 75" folded flat. Open Io 4.5x3.5" Top cooking surface,
uses canned heat or fuel bars, One Included

'Snares and Snaring' by Raymond Thompson. 59 page paper-back book of
detailed mslruchons and dlustrahons used by all the early pioneers. Whiten in
1946 and designed for the "Beginner'.

Whistle, plastic wldemouth, orange with lanyard.

CAP664AAA

CAP625AA

CAP653BA

Whislle, polystrane widemouth, GI issue OD with lanyard.

$425

I~

Canned heat cook fuel. 2 5/8 OZ. 18 mln burn hme.

90

Canned heal cooking fuel 7 ounces 45 mm burn hme

$1.55

'Tnoxane' fuel bar, compressed Food rabon heating. Three Ioll wrapped
bars per box. 7 minute burn per bar. GI issue.

$1.25

'Fyr Starter' emergency hre starter 3x3 1/2" jelly soaked steel wool 8,
strike anywhere matches m plastic pack 15 mm burn
_

__

_

Magnesium fire statler Starl ~undreds of fires w~th flame source of 5400'
lx3" w,'key chem. GI issue. Sohd form _

CAP636

$4 75

SUFIVIVAL KNIFE
CAPC,4BA

~

$ 1 . 5 0

Whistle, ceremonial, shiny chrome plated brass w/chain.

CAP~7BDA

Camping mirror, stainless steel Approximately 3.5 x 5 inches.

CAF)642

$1 50

E PO E
HL RR
'WL Et E S,~, ' C P~R
, U fN S tN A r 4

$1.25

$1.50

Parachute cord, personnel. 550# test. 3/16"-100'. US Govt. issue, nylon braided
sheath w/7 inner strands. Use for all types of emergency and survival including
f,sh,ng and sewing hng. etC ROt and mildew resistant Color white ( )
CAP667BDC OD ( ) CAP667BDD Red ( ) CAP667BDE Black( )
Specify Qty. of ea.

Lensatm compass. Plast,c case. 3 x 2 x 1 inch closed Imporl.

CAP642AA

CAP642AAA

CAf:'642BA

Parachute cord, equipmenl, 4000# last, 9/16 x 1/4" US Govt. issue. Nylon
braided. White only. Sold by the foot in random lengths from 15 to 50 leer.
Ranger slings, low rope, etc. (FT).

Lensal~c compass. GI issue W/LC2 nylon case. Induction damped needle
stops m six seconds. No Iquids. Metal hinged OI) metal case. Magndlymg
lens in sighting bracket for d~al reading. OEG/MIL Bezel. Five inch metnc
grads. 1:50,000 w/lanyard External light redu=rod to'charge" phosphorScent
painted dial for luminous vision Manufactured by Stacker 8, Yale, USA. ~ $34.95

I ' ,

Z~pper compass, I~uEI/died, 5 degree markings Atlach 1o Z~pper for zCpease W/gloves The easiest take-along compass

I I ~

CAP643C

CAP643JA

cA~8
CAP648A

CAP648B

CAP648CA

CAP648CAA

CAP676AA

First Aid kll, tnd~wdual, GI ~ssue. Waterltght plasttc box containing 32 "freshly
manufactured" F~rst A~I [tems, inserted into an LC20D nylon belt pouch, W/Alice
chps and "L4t-o-dot" llap closure. 4.5 x 4.5 x 2,25". CAP676AAB black

CAP676AC

First A,d k~t. =nd=wdual GI style. 19-25 medical items packed in an OD nylon
bell pouch. W/nylon belt loop 8, flap top. S~ze 5.15 x 5.5 x 2.5" 8 oz.
Goad FIrSt A~d selochon

CAP616AD

F~rst Aid ktt, indw~dual "Beginner" Sok:her style. 18-20 First A~I dems ~n an
OD nylon case, W/belt loop. 4 5 x 3 x 1 25"

$2 50
$,' 25
CAP676AC

CAt {,43A

Sewing kit, ctvtltan, 50YD lhraad, buflons, snaps, needles, pros, scissors, &
thimble. Everything lot repair JOb.,

$59 95

('omp:~!.~. t'o'm~', S:lvn lyp,, ,' ;' x ~! m:" ~(,g m,,~r lyp,~!
CAI'G4?J

Sewing kit, ~ 48 components c/o 20 asst. dress and utility buttons m 7
sizes of OD, Black 8, White. 22 safety pins & needles. 138' thread (4 color) &
seam cutler, Clear plastic tri fold case w~nap closure. Great fo~ campH! __ $6.50

CAP670AD

LensaI=c compass, GI ~ssue w~th LC2 nylon case. Induchon damped Same
compass as CAP642AA w~th "Truhum" (luminous) dial Can be used m
1dial darkness w/o a charoe. Stocker & Yale, Model # 183

CAP670AA

Map and compass framing manual. 214 page course wdh training aids. by
Bjorn Kle~!strom Paperback
-

$9 95

Altimeter, non a~rcrall, sea Ievel to 15K' in 100' incr,~meqIs U~.e as a
pockel instrument Mount m vehicle w/brackel furnished case W'belt
loop for mountain chmbers 8, h~kers 30Z
Zipper thermometer. W/wind chill chat1, farenhelt 8, celsius scales Fastens to jacket
or sleeping bag. Plastic case 3/4 x 2 5 inch A must for ground crews. --

/
$24 95

$1 95

Wristwatch, general purpose. GI ~ssue. Mechanical movement 12/24 hour black
dial W/luminous (l'rd=um) hands 8, markings. Shock/water resistant. CO hghl
weight alloy case, W/OD nylon strap. MIL-W-46374D. NSN 6645-00-952-3767.
Slocker 8, Yale Model It Sandy 184A 3 oz. Excellent & dependable lime-p,ace-- $36.95

Snake bite k~t. A complete and "Ready to-use" compact kit for the treatment
of snake bites, using the constrictor/suction method. KIt includes detailed
mstruc'hons 2 125" 10Z

CAP64BCA '
/ ~ '

~ ]

CAP676BA

'SImg-EZE' Inslant rehef from msecl bites W/a concentrated top=ca1 hquid.
Soolhes pare, checks itching & helps 1o eliminate swelling caused by the
bale/sting of =nsecls..5 oz.
Foot care kit. A prachcle =tern for every ground team member, sportsman or
survwahst to keep in pocket, pack or survival kit. 'Moleskin' protecls feet
from rubbing and blistering..

Survival knife, 4" carbon steel blade, 4" hollow handle, Wfl~:luld filled
compass, leather sheath W/stone. Japan.

$25.95

'4!~i"/
CAP676CB
' /
,~ CAP648

$1,75

Survival kit knife, Special Forces, 6" stainless steel blade, sawback, molded plastic hollow handle, liquid compass, ABS sheath WMorse & survival codes. Nylon
web belt loop, sharpening siena & lanyard. Handle survCval kit. OD. 11,5".-- $19.95

CAP676CKA

Insect repellent stick. Easy to apply. Clear, non-graasy..75oz.

$3.50

CAP676CKB

'Coghlan's' insect repellent. ! oz. plastic bottle Reg. $2.95 Closeout

$1 00

USAF survival knife, 5" black stainless steel sawback blade W,'natural leather
handle & sheath. With sharpening stone 8, melal reinforced hp. Bell loop. 14 oz.
Current GI ~ssue.

CAP676CKC
$18.95

'Repel 100' maximum strength insect repellent.
Contains 100% N, N-Diethyl-Mela. 95% Toluam~e & 5% other Isomers.
Ground teams ......... "Don1 Leave Home Without It.!!!H!

USAF survival knife, as above W.,'Mil-Spe~ OD nylon sheath.

$18.95

CAP648CAB

USAF survival knife, as above W/IVlil-Spec black nylon sheath.

$18.95

CAP648CE

US Navy divers knife,
" "
6" black stainless steel sawback
blade. Black ABS sheath W/belt loop clip and lanyard. 14 oz. MK3 MOD 0. -- $ 26.95

CAP648PJ

Pocket survival knife. 11 blade, 3.5" long. Swiss Army 'Type'. Does everylhing.
Japan.

'Portable Aqua' water purification tablets, GI Issue. Current prociuctton.
1 labial per quart, 50 tablets per bottle, Makes most waters bacteriologically
suitable for drinking. Proven most etfechve against 'G=ar0=a', when used
as d~recled

CAP676EA

" /

CAP648PK

$2.50

Fool powder, GI Issue formula. Cools, dries and protects leaf. 2.5 oz. OD
plastic bottle w~th shaker cap.

CAP676CA
Surwval kit knife. 6 inch blade, 4.5 inch hollow handle W/matches. finger saw.
fishing k~I and I~quid compass Leather sheath W/sharpening stone, 9 oz. -- $6.95

$1.95

$6.95

Pocket knife, ~ 4 blade all stainless steel. Can opener, AWL,
boltle opener, screwdriver and 2.5" blade W/b~ hook. 3.5 inches long, 3 oz. __ $8.95

CAP648PK

,.~

.~

L

$2.95

Civil Air Patrol News
June 1990
CAP687A

CAP68/AC

"All Iq One" camping ShOvel axe saw, converts OblCKly !O Stlove! hamr~e"
axe ':-.aw & rlal, puller Iteav.y ga,,ge mefa p;:{tls W r,,qr~lo'~ gr ;3 ' ]no~e W'
De'k) ..... Oef,r'lfi! y Ca,'v.'~t, sforage & carrying .-,heafr~ W Snap d, t)e,: oop
"{~(55"OD2LBS
__

CAP/31LB

f dialing Shovel. (31 slyle 6" sleel blade W serraleq edge & wide top handle
3 Idles to 10 x 6 x 1 75" Opens to 23 5" 2 LBS Colors Black, Red & Ohve Drab
Specify

CAP687ACC

$3 95
$ 9

Cover. Tn-told shovel GI Issue. Rubberized plastic W~Ahco belt chps.
65x 10x2" Ohvedrab 8oz

9 5

I

~

Cargo shell L.C2 Ahce pack frame "L" shape racial angle fastens to lower
frame and converts frame for cargo use Black 8 oz

CAP731LD

CA

Cover. Tre.fok:l shovel GI style, nylon W/belt chp OD 8 oz

CAP687ACD

CAP731LBD

~~

$1695

LC2 pack frame, a~um. ~ PaOded wa~sl & Qu~ck release DaOoe~
St;bulb straps 20 x 12" 4 113 OD Use W'CAP73"~JA and KA

R~cksack hner, waterproo1 13 x '13 x 20" W'be cords Contours the walls
ot Ahcepacks and duffle bags Io keep contents dry Also used as a laundry
bag. RubbenzednyIon GIIssue. OD. 7oz

CAP738AB

$595

CAP692AA

CAP692CSS

CAP738AC

Mess ktt mdLvldual Bu~[t in Portugal Idenbcaf Io those used by our mlhtary
forces for so many years Stamless steel W/GI style kmfe, fork & spoon 12 oz.- $1295
Cooksel, in@v~lual, 7 ptece stainless steel W/copper bottoms Set conlams
3'4 & 1 Of pots W.41ds, 5 5" fry pan & a plashc measurmg cup All neSl
together Lnto a navy blue nylon draw-slnng bag measurtng only 5,75 x 3"
and we~ghmg lust 21 oz.

CAP701A

'A[pme' candle lantern by 'Northern L*ghts' An innovahve, new design,
Fhp.open top Ior easy hghhng Tough plasl=c body W/wPde base for stabd~ly.
Spnng loaded candle msures even burn & max=mum candte uhhzallon. It
s~ts or hangs 8 oz

CAPT01ABA

CAP701BA

CAP703AA

Bolt case, FlrsI a*d OG nylon W,plastlc resort, Ahce chps & hfl-o-dol
fasteners on flap cover. Used for flrsl aid or olhor personal items
45 x 45 x 2125" OG CAP738AMB Black

$8.50
$8.50

Boll pouch, M16 magazme GI Issue. OG nylon cordura W/qu~ck release -- $6.50
faslener on flap. Holds 3-30 RD chps. 35 x 2.5 x 7" W/2 grenade loops
on s~des W!Ahce bolt clips. Ideal Ior handhold radios, personals, etc
Ohve Green CAP738ACB Black
Bell pouch. M9 magazine GI Issue. OG nylon cordura W/Ahce chps &
snap flap closure 25 x 6", Wdl hold a 4.5 to 5" pocket F, nde Ohve green, __
$395
C A P 7 3 8 A D B B l a c k - - $3.95

Candle, 1.5 x 75" round meta~ base. 25 hour burn hme 6 pack

CAP701B

$2.95

CP3B
A78A

I
/

CP3A
AZ9B

$25
19

'Alp=no' candle. 1 25" x 45", Fits 'Alpme' candle lantern or may be used
~ndepandently as a camp candle. 1 5 oz. each. 3 pack.
$
'Nuwtck'
- - Specially formulated, non-toxLc,
slow-burning & waterproof. The 6 movable wicks supphed are completely
rndependont of the candle & can be moved wlthm the can or mcreased
m number to add more hght/heat. Uses of this candle are hm~ted only by
your imagmation. This is a safe, practical & long lashng light, heat & cooking
source that's perfect for camping, boating, disaster, etc. This product has
many customer indorsements. 16 oz

1

CAP739AF
~

~ r ~ I
CAP73tLD

/ -,~o'..;..O~ CAP739AH
I

I ,;,

'Cyaluma' lightstick. Weatherproof and maintenance free, These safetylights provide the ultimate in emergency lighting. To aclivale, simply remove
from foil wrap, bend, snap and shake. Lights offer 3 hours of usable hght,
diminishing to marker glow for approximately 9 hours. 2 year shelf life. 1 oz.
CAP703AA Green ( ) AB Red ( ) AC Blue ( ) AD Yellow ( ) AF Orange ( )__

I A 73x
C P4xx

Case, compass. GI Issue. OG nylon 4 125 x 4 5 x 1" W/Ahce bell
Chp: for web bell or suspender attach. OG CAP738BAB Black
Poncho. wet wealher, MulIi-purpose nylon ram garment W/hood
Also use as a ground cloth, toni or sleeping bag cover (when used W'hner).
8 3 x 6 6 " ~ C A P 7 3 9 A E

$2 50
$250
$21 50
$19.95

Poncho, OD GI Surolus. Same as CAP739AB/AE Used-Excollent-Cond. __ $995
Poncho I_mer, 100% polyester hmng. LEJhI weight & washable. Use as a
twin s~zo blanket or snap into any 'GI Poncho' to form a hghtweight sloepmg
b a g .
3 1
x
6 3 " .
~
'Gaiters' classic mountalnearmg style leggmgs for protection from brush, snow &
reptiles. Made of heavy water resistant 420 denier nylon W/strong nylon z~pper.
Wlla comforlablo elastic sewn into botlom & ankle. Eyelets & special hook ~ Iront
to msure easy & secure attachment to boot laces. Drawstring lop. 15" H~gh.
Colors: Blue, Brown, Green, Red. Black & Navy. Specify

~

CAP703H

c 77 ,
, 4B
P

Holler, 'Cyalume' hghtstick. An ABS plastic device used to control amount
of exposed light desired from lightsticks. This featherweight unit is 7" long
& clips to clothing or hangs.

CAP708A

AP747ABA

Flashlight, GI Issue angle head. Medal MX991/U has switch guard spring __ $4.95
steel belt clip and hanger loop. 3 position switch, W/flasher, spare bulb &
red, white and dear spare lens. Water raststant. Redu=ras 2 "D" cell batteries
nol included. Color OD. CAP708B CAMe ( ) CAPTObAAB Black ( ) __

CAP710AA

Canteen flask, 2 PC plastic, 1 PT. GI Issue. excellent for backpacking
or pilot survival vest. 6,5 x 4 x 1,5", contoured. OD.

Jungle hammock. Made in USA to military soecificatJons. Water repellent
canvas canopy. Nylon screen walls W/vertide side and full length honzontal
zipper for easy access. Heavy cordura bottom Widow ropes & nngs.
36 x 72". OD 5 LBS. 10 oz.
Shelter half, GI Issue. Water repellent, mildew resistant cotton & rayon duck..~25.00
Tapered flaps at each and. Complete W/5 stakes and 3 seclion polo. May be
used as a lean-to for sheda/shalter, or joined to another shelter half and snapped
together to form a 2 man tent. 50 x 64 x 150", 5 lb. 8 oz. Buy a 2nO unit for __.$19.95

Canteen, 3 PC plastic. 1 QT. GI Issue. color OD ( ) CAP710AAB Black ( ) -- $1.75

CAP710AAF

Mini-hammock, 100% nylon nat. 7 x 20' W/matal nngs & tie ropes. 500#
CAP. Use W/or W/out sleeping bag. Makes stretcher, dunk bag or off
ground slorage. Baseball size. Made in USA. All OD. 16 oz.

CAP710AGG

CAP710AAH

Canteen, 3 PC plastic collapsible 2 QT. 7 x 7 x 3" WICK; pile lined
nylon cover. 2 Alice belt clips & removeable adjustable shoulder strap.
Water purification tablet pocket. GI Issue 1 LB
Canteen, 5 QT collapsible canteen & flotation bladder 2 PC unit
W/use dlrechons pnnled on carrier. With hang ropes. 7 x 4 x 1 75"
flat size. Roll and tie lor easy storage. 0(3.8 oz

$ 5
$2.95

.

9

5

~ 7 5 0
CAP750AA

CAP750AF
A A

h

.",;

$5.25
$5.25

Sleeping Bag, intatmediata weight, (mummy style). GI Issue. For
use m temp range 10-40%F. Quilled overlapping channels. Water
repellent outer fabnc. Snap fasteners & zipper closure. Tie tapes
sewn into foot for securing rolled bag. OD. 7 lb. 8 oz.

$15.95

$12.95

Ground cloth/tarp. Waterproof polypropyleno. Cord reinforced DBL
stilched hem W/6 metal grommets. Mildew resislant, 6 x 8'. Blue.
CAP750AFD Ohve Drab.

~ . . . . . . . . . . . ,...~... ; J CAP758AB

Sleeping Bag, wmter weight AS above except -20%F 10 lb. 8 oz.

$16500

Lmer, sleepmg bag, 100% rayon nonwoven fabric (Not paper).
Unfotds to 36 x 76" Spreads easily & has flat lot fast & neat bed
making. "B~odegradable". Use unhl soiled and d~scard Lme your
sleepmg bag or use between blankets 5 oz 3 Pack.

CAP710CAA

Cup, canteen, stainless stool, W/lollmg wire handles GI Issue.

$6.95

CAP710CAB

Stand/stove, canteen cup GI Issue. Ltghtwe~ghl stand converts quickly
to a mln~ stove. Reals m minutes w/fuel tabs Canteen, cup & stand
nesl togelher for easy storage in canteen cover,

$4.95

G~9~

CAP712AA

Cover, canteen Fleece hnod nylon W/Ahce chps GI Issue OG

$5.95

--CAP7t0AA ~

CAP712AAB

Cover, canteen Fleece hned nylon W/Ahca chps MIL-Spec Black.

$5.95

CAP716AA

P~sIol belt, nylon, medium 27 46" aOlustabIe. GI Issue. OG 15 oz.

$7.95

CAP716AAB

P~stol belt. nylon, medium 27-46" adjustable MIL-Spec Black

$8 95

CAP716AB

Ptslol belt. nylon, large 34 56" adjustable GI Issue. OG 18 oz

$895

CAP718BA

Suspenders, Ahce equipment. Adjustable. GI Issue. OG 12 oz

$9,95

CAP718BAB

Suspenders. Ahca edu~pment Adjustable MIL Spec. Black 12 oz

$9,95

CAP720AA

Bool laces, 100°/¢, nylon. 72" W/sealed ends. Black ( ) CAP720AC, White { ) __ $1 00

CAP720AKA

Ranger band, rubber elastic. I"W x 4" stretch capacity 1000 uses Io
quickly & easily secure ponchos, flashhgnts, ropes, etc 5 per pack,
Color: Ohve CAP720AKB Black ( )

CAP720CA

Ahce keepers Replacement black steel chps for GI Issue field gear 4 per pack __ $225

CAP723AA

Goggles, sum wrnd/dust GI ~ssue. SOil rubber cus~on around a hrm
rubber flexible frame, offers comfort W'elfecl~veness Goggles are
designed W/channels to accomodate eyeglasses A clear lens for dull
hght & a neutral gray lens for bnghI hght are both provlled, Black
frames W/ADJ elasttc ohve band, Eleal for encampments, ranger &
search teams. 4 oz.

CAP731AM

Fanny Pack. nylon W/waterproof ms,de hner 6 x 10" base. 9" h~gh &
tapers Io 4 x 6" top openmg w/flap cover. Web straps w/buckle
fastening device. Web carry handle on top flap. Two 20" lower straps
to attach extra gear Fastens between CAP718 series field suspenders
& CAP716 senes pistol belt, for proper weight distnbution. Currenl
OD.

CAP758B

Cover,Sleepmg bag GI Issue. Keeps outer bag labnc clean Now OD

$12,95

CAP758EA

Blanket. 100% wool. 62 x 80" GI Issue. OD 3 Ibs. Limited Suoolv.

$1995

CAP758P

Pad. Sleepmg bag Dense polyuremane, closed cell. foam ground
mat W/tie straps 72 x 22 x 3'8" ~ Macle in USA OD
Safety vest. H~ghly vlslbke fluorescent orange soft nylon mesh
Jacket style W/velcro front closure & adjustable elashc s~de slraps,
1 5" reflachve stnpmg covenng enhre length of both tronl panels
I11 ) & crossed (x) on me back, ws~ble to 600' Great for ground
teams, flight line personnel & survival kits.

IC P 6 s
A 76
I A 79
C P9A

$1.75

$1095

Camel sleeping bag 1" OO cotton web straps, in crlss-cross
pattern, W/carry handle. Use to strap bags, otc to backpacks

CAP766B

~

CAP758AM

~

Safety Streamer, H~ghly wstble fluorescent orange tape. 1" W x
100' L spool Uso as trad tape to mark movemenl or crash s~te marker
Keep a roll in survwal kits for ground visibility
Grab-bag "A'. Multiple 'New' useable camplng,'ranger~survlval ~Iems,
excess to us, But not oT vou. Guaranteed $20.00 retail.
$1095

Grab-bag "B'. Same as above, but ~ ~tems. $35 O0 relaH
AP710AAC AP799B
CAP215XXX

Hook & loop fastener tape. Adhesive-back, "Peel & Press" 2 x 11".
CAP215EBE Olive Green ( ) for ranger team edu~pment & f~eld clothing.
Also survtval vests. CAP215ECE Sage Green ( ) for repairs, alterahons
& patches on AF flight su~ts. CAP215EDE Navy Blue ( } & CAP215ErE
Orange ( ) for newly authorized Blue & Orange Nomex thgi~I surfs

B

SHIPPING/HANDLING FOR GROUND UPS
Fax: (806) 335-2416
TOLL FREE NUMBER 800/858-4370
.$12.95

CAP731DG

Laundry bag. 100% cotton duel Draw cord closure. 21 5 x 265" OD. -- $3.95

NAME

CAP731JA

Ahcpack. medium, GI Issue. nylon 13 x 7 x 21" main cavity, 3 lower
outslle pockets 5 x 3 x 10". Mulhple strap loops for accessory
atlachmonts W/O shoulder straps. Ftts LC2 frame (CAP731LB) or
use shoulder strap set (CAP731JBA) 34 oz. OD. CAP731JAB Black,

ADDRESS

CAP731JBA

Shoulder strap set, Alicepack, OD ( ) CAP731JBB Black ( )

CAP731KA

Ahcapack, large, GI Issue. nylon 13 x 12 x 21" Main cawty. 3 upper
& 3 lower oulslla pockets. Multiple strap loops for
accessory attachments. WlO shoulder slraps. Fits LC2 frame (CAP731LB).
Not recommended for use W/shoulder ~,|raos. OD

$39.95

CITY
$39.9S
$9.00

STATE ---- ZIP
(Home)

PHONE (Work)

EXP.

CAP SJN
$39.95

CREDIT CARD NO.

EXP
* " PRICES SUBJECT TO CHANGE WITHOUT NOTICE " ""

June 1990
0 Civil Air Patrol News

California Wing hosts conference 200 cadets
attend weekend activity
from throughout California Wing.
This conference is conducted in a professional, yet
relaxed environment. Cadets at in-processing receive their schedule and location of various events for
the weekend. A cadet staffofoverseers assisted with
coordination of the conference, so cadets who had any
questions or problems could ask their assigned overseer.
An exciting new seminar-type cardiopulmonary
resuscitation course helped enhance the ability of
cadets to save someonCs life. Many cadets completed
the six-hour (~I)R course.
The Cadet l,eader Seminar was for all cadets who
SUNNYVAI, E, Calif. -- California Wing's 1990
are presently, or phmning to be, future leaders in
Cadet Program Conference, held at Vandenberg
their squadrons. This seminar took a "step-by-step"
AFB, ('alif., recently hosted 250 attendees includ- look at planning successful squadron meetings and
ing 200 cadets.
activities.
Calilbrnia Wing's Cadet Program Confi, rence is
What would you like to know about Staff Selection
a n a n nual event sponsored by the wing directorate Exercises? Cadets got an answer to this question at
of ('atlet l)rograms
the Wing Activities Staff Selection Seminar, taught
Conii.rence activities include a meeting of Cali- by ('adet Tim Voss. Students received tips on how to
fornia Wing's Cadet Advisory Council, an update
present themselves in a professional and positive
of upcoming events in California Wing and Annual m a n n e r .
Banquet and Ball
Cadets were offered an opportunity to learn from
Project Officer 1st Lt. John Boyle's goal for the
experts, skills needed to make convincing presentaconference was that cadets and seniors have an
tions during the Presentation Skills Seminar from
enjoyable and educational weekend. They had the
Instructor, Cadet Jean See. These skills, said Cadet
opportunity to hear more about Civil Air Patrol
See, will be useful in Civil Air Patrol and everyday
including the cadet program, to participate in aclife.
tivities available outside the squadron, and to gain
Many cadet participants received hands-on inmore experience, share ideas and meet new cadets struction and experience in using hand-held radios

during the Radio Procedures Seminar. Attendees
were taught proper radio procedures as applicable
to Civil Air Patrol. This seminar was designed to
prepare cadets for the Radio Operator's Permit
test.
Several other seminars were presented for cadets, including: How to Become a Pilot: Aviation
Careers: Recruiting and Retention: Cadet I nvolvement in Emergency Services: Air Force Officer
Career Options; and Transitioning to Senior Member
Status.
Benefits from information passed along by
members of Group, Wing and Region Cadet Advisory Councils were presented during a Cadet
Advisory Council Seminar. Cadets became familiar with capabilities ofa CAC and the many benefits that can be achieved through proper organization and action of a CAC.

8 A R N AV S Y S T E M S M A N U A L 8 a n d A C C E S S O R I E S a n d P i l o t s u p p l i e s O R D E i i P O R M

SARNAV SYSTEM

DESCRIPTION

MANUALS AND ACCESSORIES
SGN PL(IrTER: Acclaimed as the State Of
The Art for accurate navigational purls)sea.
360° direct plotting with reciprucals on the inner ring. Variation scale with a magnetic north
flag template allows for instant magnetic bearings without cluttering the map or chart with
an adhesive azimuth. Convenient parallel rule
which gives eight accurate AFRCC grid
dimensions at graduated latitude degrees from
Also:
28° to 44~
FLIGHT PLAN CHECK LIST: ELT reporting procedures, transponder
codes, standard and nonstandard holding pattern entries, debriefing format. inch ruler calibrated in tenths to be used in conjunctkm with
odometer, etc.
AFRCC GRID SYSTEM: Manual produced lor the Air Force n(~
available for SAR personnel. This manual contains the transcript of the
audio tape for the 86 slides (35 mml program PLUS 34 colored and
black and white illustrations. Included in the manual is a test to ensure
personnel understanding of subject matter. Personnel can then travel
throughout the United States with competent knowledge of latitude and
longitude coordinates, the AFRCC grid system and how to use any map
or chart.
$8.50

QTY TOTAL

UNIT PRICE

PART NR
$

$

4.95

AFRCC GRID SYSTI~t ganual

8.50

I D E N T I F Y I N G L O C AT I O N S m a n u a l

PS-SN6

A F R C C G R I D S Y S ' r I D I / S T 1 / D E h ' T PA L ' g A G E *

P S- S N 3

I D E I C r l F Y I N G L O C AT I O t , I S / S T U D I ~ ' r PA C R A G E * *

PS-SN7

14.9.5

kFRCC gRID b3'S~ AUDIO W/$UAL (slides)a**,

PS-SN4

195.00

grgCC GRID SYS~ VItS+

PS-SN5

Pending

I D E h ~ r l F Y I N G L O C AT I U N S A U D I O V I S U A L ( s l t d e = ) * * * * . - S N B

8..50
1&.9.5

19-5.00

PS-SN9

I D F 2 ~ T I F Y I N q L O C AT I U N S V H S +

PS-SNI0

10 CORRElaTION SREETS

3.00

PS-SN 1 1

SENATOR HOt~qTAIN 15' TOPO MAP

1.00

1 0 2 5 6 A I R C R A F t " P E R F O R P, . , ~ I C E a n d S P E C S I I L r I ~ P S - S ; ' ; I 2

+SCHEDULED TO BE PRODUCED

[~v ,.s co.=. * .onr,o. o, o=L,v~
,..=CHARaII. INIUI~NCl. PROCII|ING
AND HANDLING. PLEAI[ ADD TH~ POL

ALL PRICES SUBJECr TO CHANGE "|tOWINg':
WITHOUT NOTICE

)
) ) )

l

To t a l O r d e r

2
- __

consists of the AFRCC Grid System manual. LAS Sectional Chart. Correlation Sheet. enlarged graph 12,6
);~_-LAX. and the SGN plotter
* consists of the Identifying Locations Manual. 15" Senator Mountain Tope Map and the SGN plotter
** consists of 86 color slides (35 am). 1 audio cas~tte tape. AFRCC Grid System instructor's manual. I.AS
Sectional Chart. Correlation Sheet. enlarged graph #2.6 LAX and the SGN plotter
* * * c o n s i s t s o f 11 0 c o l o r s l i d e s ( 3 5 m m h 2 a u d i o t a p e s . LV S e n a t o r M o u n t a i n To l ~ ' , m a p . a n d t h e S G N p l o t t e r ;

plus the Identifying Libations instructor's manual

IDI ~.III'IIM. tin t.lllJ~
b
Im
Im
Ill
In
a.
k
tm
b
a.
b

IDENTIFYING LOCATIONS: Manual is the transcript of the audio
tape for the 110 slides (35 mm) program produced lor the National Park
Service and purchased by the U.S. Air Force. This manual goes into
detail of map and chart structure, the basics of plotting and kay, ledge
of latitude and longitude coordinates as they relate to ToD) Maps. Sectional Charts etc. Contains 22 illustrations, glossary and abbreviations.
plus four comprehensive tests.

1-800-8,.58-4370
SHIP TO:
NAME
ADDRESS
CITY/STATE

I

CAP SUPPLY
DEPOT

ZIP.

PHONE (WK)

( H O M E )

CAP SR#
CREDIT CARD #

$10 Minimum Order with all Charge Card Purchases

. . . . . .

Civil Air Patrol News

~ °,9 1 5
ue 0
9

C A P S U P P LY D E P O T
14400 AIRPORT BLVD.
AMARILLO, TEXAS 79111
806/335-2001
"Dedicated to
the needs of
Civil Air Patrol"

YOU CONTROL THE FLIGHT!
MAKE IT LOOP, BANK, DIVE UNDER IT'S OWN POWER

E A S Y S N A P - T O G E T H E R PA R T S

S P I N - S TA R T M O T O R

DIVES, LOOPS, CLIMBS

TOLL FREE NUMBER 800/858-4370
Name
Street

City

State

PLUS $2.00 SHIPPING
PER ORDER

Phone Number

Zip

Social Security Number / CAP Membership Expires
Credit Card Number
i

Expiration Date
i um

i u

June 1990
6 Civil Air Patrol News

Historical Notes

Pennsylvania Wing lists
Ranger award winners
INDIANA, Pa. -- Civil Air Patrol
members from across Pennsylvania
arrived here to participate in Penns y l v a n i a W i n g ' s A n n u a l Ranger
Awards Banquet recently.
,Jimmy Stewart Composite Squadron hosted the gathering.
Approximately 200 people attended
the banquet, including Pennsylvania
W i n g C o m m a n d e r, C o l . M . A l l e n
Applebaum and his staff from Philadelphia, and Pennsylvania Wing's Air
F o r c e L i a i s o n O f fi c e r, M a j . M a n u e l
Garcia, from Pittsburgh. Also on hand
was Pennsylvania Wing's Ranger
S q u a d r o n C o m m a n d e r, L t . C o l .
Thomas densen.
State Senator, Pat Stapleton, ad-

GUNTER AFB, Ala. -- Recently a
cadet viewed one of Civil Air Patrol's
historical displays. After seeing the
patches, ribbons and badges he asked,
'%Vhat's CAPC?" His question required
an explanation with information that
may not be common knowledge to
newer members of Civil Air Patrol.
For almost 25 years, all members of
Civil Air Patrol have worn the letters
CAP in brushed silver, without periods, as collar/lapel insignia. For a
short time the letters CAP were even
worn on flight caps of senior member
officers. These letters were not the
original insignia for Civil Air Patrol;
and back in the old days, cadets had
special insignia.
Many members may remember that
Civil Air Patrol was established by
Executive Order in December 1941.
At the time there was only one classification of membership. Soon two
categories of membership were established; members and officers.
When the first uniforms were authorized, the only way to identify an
officer was by his tan tie, rather than
the black tie worn by members. By
the summer of 1942, military rank
insignia, both officer and enlisted, had
been authorized. In October 1942 a
new junior membership was authorized. This was the beginning of Civil
Air Patrol's Cadet Program.
The term cadet was not just pulled
out of a hat. For years military students had been designated as cadets.
Civil Air Patrol's use of the term can
be traced to that tradition.
A cadet was a student. A cadet was
learningand in many cases went on to
join a military service. This was during
WWlI and all young men could be expected to serve.
Each adult member of Civil Air Patrol
could sponsor a cadet and each Civil
Air Patrol unit could sponsor a CAPC,
Civil Air Patrol Cadet, unit. Flights in
these units were made up of at least 50
cadets and squadrons had up to 200
members. There were five members
who served as officers for cadet units.
All cadets served as privates, corporals or sergeants.
The uniform for cadets was the same
as that for Civil Air Patrol members;
except that cadets did not wear red
shoulder straps, and had their own
unique insignia. Cadets wore the
Civil Air Patrol shoulder patch, a blue
3-i nch circle with a white triangle and

red three-bladed propeller on their
left shoulders.
But, the cadet patch had the tab,
with the word CADET in red on white
under the shoulder patch. Cadets
also had a cloth propeller and wing
insignia in red, white and blue to wear
on their flight caps and the very distinctive C.A.P.C. insignia.
The C.A.P.C. insignia, shown above,
was either a silver cutout pin or a
white series of letters on a blue patch,
which was worn over the left pocket of
the uniform shirt.
During the war there was a shortage of metal for insignia, so the patch
became more frequently used until
after 1944.
In 1948 cadet insignia was standardized and the silver C.A.P.C. letters were worn on shirt collars or the
lapel of an Army-style service jacket,
when worn by cadets.
These insignia remained the same
until the Air Force-style blue uniform
was authorized in the early 1950s.
In the 50s a new cadet breast patch
was authorized. This was sewn over
the right pocket of the uniform and
contained the words, "CADET, CIVIL
A I R PAT R O L . " T h e C . A . P. C . l a p e l
and collar insignia remained the same
until 1966, when in an economic move,
as well as an attempt to follow the
"new" Air Force insignia style of
brushed silver, instead of highly polished insignia, the new CAP lapel/
collar insignia were authorized and
all members now wear the same letters on their uniforms.
Today there is very little to distinguish cadets from senior members.
Collar insignia is the same. ID/nameplates are the same. Only rank insignia, ribbons and Civil Air Patrol emblems can identify a cadet.
Afar almost 50 years, Civil Air Patrol
h a s c o m e a l o n g w a y, b u t c a n s t i l l
learn from its history.
When a member asks a question;
we should do our best to give an answer.
If members have any questions about
Civil Air Patrol's history, or uniform
items, they are encouraged to send
them to:
National Historical Committee
Historical Notes
c/o Lt. Col. Allan F. Pogorzelski
2 Vi r g i n i a P l a c e
Pleasantville, NY 10570

dressed the gathering and was presented Honorary Membership in Civil
Air Patrol by Colonel Applebaum.
Jimmy Stewart Composite Squadron received the Col. Philip Neuweiler
Award for winning the competition.
The list of squadron winners includes: 2nd Lt. J P. Habets, Senior
R a n g e r Te a m c o m m a n d e r ; 2 n d L t .
Sandi Habets, communications; Cadet Scott Nicoll, Cadet Ranger Team
commander; Cadet David Bork, executive officer; Cadet Christopher
Myers, medic; Cadet Jason Irwin,
assistant medic; Cadet Michael Strong,
communications; Cadet Todd Habets,
woodsman; and Cadet Holli Nicholl,
woodsman.

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Civil Air Patrol News
June 1990
1

7

People. ,. in the News

SCHOLARSHIP AWARD WINNER -- Cadet Lincoln Schroeder,
Huntsville Composite Squadron, Alabama Wing, recently won an
Alan L. Bean Space Academy Scholarship. Cadet Schroeder was
named Huntsville's Most Outstanding Junior ROTC Cadet during
a formal ceremony at Red Stone Arsenal, Marshall Space Flight
Center, Ala. The award is sponsored by the Scottish American
Military Soclaty and the local WHN TV-19 statlon. The soclaty's
selectlon board Is composed of four retired military colonels, one
from each branch of the armed forces. The top JROTC cadet is
selected from each JROTC unit In Huntsville's City School System
and one cadet is selected for the Alan L. Bean Space Academy
Scholarship. Cadet Schroeder, a member of Butler High School's
Air Force JROTC group staff, serves Huntsville Composite Squadron as cadet commander. (Civil Air Patrol Photo courtesy Alabama
Wing)

Two representatives from
Maryland Governor, William
D. Schaefer's office recently
attended the first Maryland
Wing 1990 Search and Rescue exercise in Frederick, Md.
Public Affairs Assistant, Patrick Panella. and Executive
Secreta~ to the Governor, William Jones, spent a day getting first hand experience in
air and ground operations.
Also present was Maryland's
Emergency Management
A g e n c y D i r e c t o r, D a v i d
McMillion, whose interest focused on aircrew and ground
team training and application
of Maryland Wing's communications capabilities. More
than 200 senior members and
cadets participated using 13
aircraft and 16 ground vehicles, according to Maj.
Dennis Ira Ruck, Maryland
Wing public affairs officer.
M a r y l a n d G o v e r n o r, W i l liam D. Schaefer, became an
honorary Civil Air Patrol
member recently during a ceremony in his office at the State
Capitol Building. Certificate
of Membership was presented
by Maryland Wing Commander, Col. Clifford A. Parks.
Governor Schaefer, a strong
supporter of Civil Air Patrol,
has assigned funds from the
state's budget for Maryland
Wing's use during the annual summer Chesapeake Bay

Patrol as well as other missions and equipment.
Te a m s f r o m M a r y l a n d ,
Virginia, West Virginia,
Pennsylvania, North Carolina, South Carolina, National Capitol and Delaware Wings participated in
Northeast Region's 1990
Search and Rescue Competition recently at Fort Pickett,
Va. Maryland Wing's ground
team members were: Capt.
Anne Powers, Glenn L.
Martin Composite Squadron; 1st Lt. Eric Marcus,
Howard Composite Squadron; and Cadets Adam Ruth,
Whitemarsh Composite
S q u a d r o n ; D o n a l d Ti e m a n ,
Glenn L. Marlin Composite Squadron and Shawn
Hartsock, Hagerstown Com,
posite Squadron. Mission
Coordinators were Lt. Col. William Mayhew and Capt.
Wa r r e n Ve s t , M a r y l a n d
Wing, and 1st Lt. Glen Harris, Glenn L. Martin Composite Squadron.
Maryland Wing's ground
team placed second overall,
according to 2nd Lt. Jeannie
Dill, Hagerstown Composi t e S q u a d r o n p u b l i c a ff a i r s
officer.
Four Lexington Composite Squadron cadets, South
Carolina Wing, competed in
a recent speak-off competition
at South Carolina Wing

]~,adquarters. Competition is
divided into three categories:
Basic Prepared Speech, Advanced Prepared Speech and
Impromptu Speech. and is
judged by Toastmaster rules
and evaluation system. Cadets Edward M. Rivers and
Beverly H. Wilson competed
in the Impromptu category
while Cadet Kiri E. Pitts
competed in Advanced Prepared Speech category and
Cadet John O. Reed competed
in the Basic Prepared Speech
category.
Langley
Composite
Squadron members, Virginia Wing, hosted a type B
encampment recently at Fort
E u s t i s , Va . T h i r t y - O n e Vi r ginia Wing cadets attended
t h e e v e n t . C a p t . L i o n e l W.
M a y n a r d a n d 2 n d L t . Tr a c y
L. English, Lang/ey Composite Squadron, served as
encampment commander and
deputy commander, respect i v e l y. L a n g l e y C o m p o s i t e
Squadron members 2nd Lt.
Peter L. Row and Senior
Member Lauren B. Kelly
served as tactical officers. West
Richmond Composite
S q u a d r o n C a d e t Wa l t e r A .
Sands Jr., was selected as encampment honor cadet, and
Cadet ltenry C. Smith 1II, was
chosen honor cadet officer.
Sixteen Charleston Cadet
(Continued on page 18)

By Kitty Battistella
CAP-USAF public affairs

a retired Army colonel and
former Civil Air Patrol cadet.
Deputy Squadron Comm a n d e r, C o l . R o b e r t J .
Schaetzl, Marion County
Gainesville Composite
Composite Squadron, FlorSquadron, Florida Wing,
ida Wing, was recently apselected Cadet Steven T. Parpointed to the Aviation Board
rish as their 1989 Cadet of the o f O c a l a C i t y, F l a . C o l o n e l
Year during a recent squadSchaetzl has been a member
ron meeting. CadetParrish is
of Civil Air Patrol since 1944,
a member of Buchholtz Iligh
serving in Indiana, MichiS c h o o l ' s A i r F o r c e J R O T C gan and New York Wings as
unit and has been a Civil Air
well as Northeast Region.
Patrol member since Februlie also served on the Naary 1989.
tional Commander's CommuFive Gainesville Composnications Committee.
ite Squadron cadets, FlorSevier County Composite
ida Wing, were honored reS q u a d r o n c a d e t s , Te n n e s cently by national organizasee Wing, recently completed
tions and a local Air Force
a four-week emergency servJROTC unit. Cadet Jared
ices class. Conducted by Cadet
Pollock received a Veterans of T r a i n i n g O f fi c e r , M a r l o n
Foreign Wars medal and
Smitley, classes stressed Civil
JROTC awards while Cadet
Air Patrol's policies, organiTe r r y K i n g w a s p r e s e n t e d
zation, briefing and debriefAmerican Legion's Military
ing, ground operations, air
Excellence Award as well as
search, civil defense, search
JROTC awards. Cadet Eric
and rescue and natural disasBorden received a Daedalian ter relief operations and evacuSociety award and JROTC
ations. Cadet attendees inawards. Cadets Steven Parcluded Ron Allen, Jay Brown,
ish and Kimberly Murphy also
R a y C a r v e r, J a s o n D o w n s ,
received awards related to John Ingram, Kay McLemtheir JROTC activities. The
o r e , Ly n n P a r t o n , M i c h a e l
awards were presented dur- S l u s s , J e n n y T h a c k e r, J o n
ing a Spring Military Ball
Trentham, Adam Williams and
hosted by Gainesville's
Kelly Young.
... ,............
Buchholz High School Air
. . . . . . . . . . . . . . , , . . . . . . . . ... ....
ForceJROTC unit. Keynote
speaker was C. Carlson, Ph.D.,

GUBERNATORIAL PRESENTATION -- During a brief ceremony, conducted recently at Maryland's
State Capitol Bullding, Cadet Kevln Bryant Cooley, left, accepts his Gen. Carl A. Spaatz Award from
Maryland Govemor, William Donald Schaefer. In recognition of Cadet Cooley's achievement in
attalnlng Clvll Alr Patrol's h Ighest award, Governor Schaefer also conferred upon hlm a Gubernatorial
Citation known as the "Salute to Excellence." The citation is presented by the governor to honor
exceptlonal servlce and achievement attalned by a citizen of Maryland. Maryland Wing Commander,
Col. Clifford A. Parks, along with other members of the wing staff and Cadet Cooley's family,
witnessed the dual prssentatlon ceremony. (Clvll Alr Patrol Photo courtesy Maryland Wing)

June 1990
8 Civil Air Patrol News

People... in the News
ron Senior Members Wayne
L. lteaton Jr., Brenda J. Pearsail, Mary Mayconich, Lewis
Yeager, (]mplmn
" ~Maj.)" " Char-'
les Reynolds, Capt. William
B. Nemic and 1st Lt. Ronald
I lineman. Pittsburgh North
Group 70.
Beaver County Composite Squadron cadet attendees included Jonathon N.
Beavers, Jo J. I,ewis. Aaron
(~. l loe~zle. John A. Ohorodnyk,
( ' l i n t E . L i n d n e r, J a r e d H .
Pearsall, Joshua l). Carlisle
and Jeremy A. Chippetta.
Beaver County ComposHONORARY MEMBER-- Retired
ite Squadron members also
Air Force Maj. Gen. Raymond A.
attended a winter survival
Matera, has been presented an
school in Cheneysville, Pa.,
Honorary Membership in Civil
e a r l i e r t h i s y e a r. A c t i v i t i e s
Air Patrol. Wisconsin Wing
included navigation exercises,
members, Col. Ben Silko and Lt.
Col. Helen Silko, presented
search lines, cold weather care,
evacuation of injured person- General Matera his membership
nel and cold weather survival and a Certificate of Appreciation during the wing's recent
techniques. Cadet participants
conference. General Matera has
included Jonathan N. Beavers,
long been an ardent supporter
Jo J. l,ewis, Jeremy A. Chipand friend of Civil Air Patrol.
pett41, Joshua I). Carlisle, John
(Civil Air Patrol Photo courtesy
R. Kendrew, Jared H. PearWisconsin Wing)
sail and Steven W. Hart.
Senior Member Mike Pluta,
Rutland Composite SquadOUTSTANDING CADET -- Connecticut Wing Commander, Col. Howard E. Palmer, left, and Mr. and ron, Vermont Wing and drivMrs. Garret Driscolt were present when their daughter Cadet Nicote Driscoll, Stratford Eagles i n g i n s t r u c t o r f o r M i l l R i v e r
Indiana Wing's Air Force
Composite Squadron, received her unit's 1989 Cadet of the Year Award. Award presentation was H i g h S c h o o l , r e c e n t l y c o n L i a i s o n O f fi c e r, M a j . L a r r y
made during Stratford Eagles Composite Squadron's annual awards banquet conducted recently in
Rand, recently presented a
ducted an alcohol and drug
Bridgeport, Conn. (Civil Air Patrol Photo courtesy Stratford Eagles Composite Squadron, Connectiawareness workshop for ca- b a l s a m o d e l o f t h e S B D 3
cut Wing)
dets of Rutland Eagle
Douglas Dauntless, a World
S q u a d r o n . O n e m a j o r f a c t War II Navy dive bomber, to
(Continued from page 17)
tario, Canada. All Cana- Squadron participants inthe fourth grade class of Arstressed was that medical
S q u a d r o n m e m b e r s , W e s t dian visitors attended a squad- cluded 1st Lt. Brian Kennedy
cola Elementary School, Ft.
officials now know there is
Virginia Wing, were certi- ron moral leadership class and Senior Member Anne
Wayne, Ind. The model was
NO SAFE alcohol level for
fied recently by American Red
Istenes. Ground team leaddirected by Cadet Traciann
teenagers due to metabolism, b u i l t b y M a j . G e n e F o s t e r,
Cross in first aid and cardioShatTer. Assistant Chaplain ers were 1st Lt. Donald Grill electro-chemical heart impulse A l l e n C o u n t y C a d e t S q u a d pulmonary resuscitation.
(Capt.), L. Paul tteisig, con- a n d 2 n d L t . A r t h u r I s t e n e s . and brain development.
(Continued on page 19)
Earning certificates were
Capt. Robert Savarese, comducted an Easter service at
Cadets Brian Abshire, Terry class conclusion.
manded Allentown Senior
Burgess, Robert Caste, Tena
Three separate search misSquadron's Emergency LoDavis, Jarrett Davis. Joe Elli- sions conducted during Easter cater Transmitter search team
son, Dennis Hedges, Jason
by Pennsylvania Wing vol- a n d L t . C o l . E l i z a b e t h
Moore, Petey Pauley, Jason
Magnets, Pennsylvania
unteers resulted in a commenP e r d u e , K e v i n R a y, B r i a n d a t i o n f r o m M a j . B r u c e
Wing public affairs officer, was
Sanders, Rob Savage, Wendy
base monitoring officer for
B r i n k e r, n e w l y a p p o i n t e d
Snodgrass, David Strickland
Gen. Carl A. Spaatz ComGroup 80 commander. Gen.
and David Zick. "The two-day
Carl A. Spaatz Composite posite Squadron Mission
training included lectures.
coordinator was Lt. Col.
Squadron nlembers joined
video tapes, class discussion,
tlubert Waskovich, Pennsylother Civil Air Patrol repreand step-by-step instructions sentatives, police and fire devania Wing.
According to Maj. William
with hands-on exercises.
partment officials and local
Weber, Headquarters
volunteers in a concentrated
Northeast Region
e ff o r t t o fi n d a m i s s i n g 8 3 - Group I0 public aflhirs officer,
year-old man ill the vicinity of P e n n s y h , a n i a W i n g , C a p t .
Connecticut Wing conGouldst)oro State Park, Lacka- W a l t e r G a i t h e r. L e v i t t o w n
ducted a search and rescue w a n n a C o u n t y. C a d e t s a n d C a d e t S q u a d r o n , h a s w r i t exercise recently at Sikorsky senior members from, Groups
ten a cadet study guide for
Airport, Stratford. Conn.
10, 20, 30, 80 and 90, aided aerospace education testing.
Training included a mi.-.~ing
Initiall> all Pennsylvania
by a dog team, fou n d tl~e bed v.
aircraft search. Aircrew and
Wing cadets will receive a
A d a y e a r l i e r. A i r F o r c e
,4Tound teams, following clues, R e s c u e C o o r d i n a t i o n C e n cop>' free of charge. Captain
[racked and located the "miss- ter officials, Scott AFB, II1., Gaither reports a 40 percent
"WHY DOES IT FLY?" -- Lt. Col. Ruth West shows Bob Smith her
r a g " a i r c r a f t . M o r e t h a n 4 0 requested Civil Air Patrol as- i m p r o v e m e n t i n a e r o s p a c e
latest Aerospace Teaching Aid, a yardstick boomerang. Cadets at
senior members and cadets sistance in the Reading area. education testi ng of Levittown the two Pennsylvania Wing encampments this summer will make
oarticipated in the program, D i s t r e s s s i g n a l s h a d b e e n
this boomerang to see Cayley's Principle of Lift, and Gyroscopic
Cadet Squadron cadets usPrecession in action. Smith is the USAF-CAP Northeast Liaison
lccording to 1st Lt. Lois Mitch- identified as coming from two ing the study guide.
Region director of Aerospace Education, McGuire AFB, N.J. He
ell, public affairs officer, Strat- d i f f e r e n t l o c a t i o n s .
Pennsylvania's Beaver
The
f o r d E a g l e s C o m p o s i t e Emergency Locater Transmit- County American Red Cross was responsible for getting Colonel West to use her teach ing tools
in Civil Air Patrol's Aerospace Cadet Program. Colonel West
Squadron.
ter signals were pinpointed
chapter recently sponsored two
recently published a text titled, "Why Does It Fly?" The text has 25
Niagara Falls Composafter several hours of search- four-hour training classes for
pages of single-concept Illustrated text and 25 pages of models to
i t e S q u a d r o n , N e w Yo r k
ing.' Found to be accidentally Beaver County Composite
make. Included are two boomerangs, a flying saucer and the
Wing, had an interesting and activated, the search teams Squadron members, Penn- Bamaby Paper Airplane Teaching Axis of aircraft stablllty and
educational visit recently from
sylvania Wing. Successful
silenced the signals. One was
flight controls. The text Is soft bound and retails for $4. It can be
10 officers and 35 cadets of located in New Jersey. Gen.
graduates included Beaver
ordered from the Civil Air Patrol Supply Depot. (Civil Air Patrol
Photo courtesy Pennsylvania Wing)
N i a g a r a A i r G r o u p , O n - C a r l A . S p a a t z C o m p o s i t e County Composite Squad-

Civil Air Patrol News

,uoe O 19

::?::::::::::::::::::::::::i'iii:ii i'il:ii:Sii;::ili:.,i.iiiii:!i::i:::i!i,i:.:.:.i:ilili:.;!i::i !i!!il

LIFESAVER -- Cadet Scoff Dutzel, Missouri Wing, was awarded
Civil Air Patrol's Certificate of Recognition for Lifesaving recently
in Jefferson City, Mo., during Missouri Wing's annual conference.
Scott received the award for saving the life of his father Aug. 24,
1989. His father, 1st Lt. Leonard Dutzel, suffered a severe seizure
that day and stopped breathing twice. Both times Scott restored
his father's breathing using cardiopulmonary resuscitation. (Civil
Air Patrol Photo courtesy Missouri Wing)
(Continued from page 18)
ron, Indiana Wing. Students identified the model's
control surfaces and the four
forces and three axis of flight.
They also identified various
model parts while their
teacher, Pat Lyon, assisted by
writing aircraft parts on the
blackboard as students spelled
them. The presentation is an
ongoing effort by Allen
County Cadet Squadron to
bring aerospace education into
elementary classrooms.
A ground team from Mustang Cadet Squadron,
Group II, Michigan Wing,
participated in a recent search
and rescue exercise conducted
i n N e w b e r r y, M i c h . M a j .
Timothy Dickinson, Mustang
Cadet Squadron commander
and ground team director, was
a s s i s t e d b y M a j . F. J o s e p h
Brown and 1st Lts. Carl O.
Seaberg and Mindy Albright.
Mustang Cadet Squadron cadet attendees included
To d d Va n H o o s e a r, B r i a n
Murphy, Brad Guerro, Jerry
Sumiec, (;rant Marks, Charity Albright and Richard
Reader.
Ohio Wing's Group 2
Headquarters conducted a
ground team and field exercise recently for area squadron members. Participants
studied ground team procedures and basic survival techniques, directed by Group 2
Deputy Commander and Oh/o

Wing Northern Section Senior Ground Team Instructor,
Maj. Paul Rehman.

Iowa Wing conducted its
first 1990 search and rescue
exercise recently at Burlington, Iowa. Lt. Col. Henry
Howe, East lowa Cadet
Squadron, served as mission
coordinator. The scenario involved an aircraft missing
between Kirksville, Mo., and
Muscatine, Iowa. Several
aircrew and ground teams
were dispatched to locate visual and electronic clues leading to the "missing" aircraft.
Air Force advisory personnel
further challenged the group
by adding problems in loss of
all communication capabilities.
By close of the weekend training, all search objectives had
been successfully located. Estherville
Composite
Squadron and Fairmont
Flight participants included
Majs. Vicki and Monty Baker,
Capts. Lynnae Anderson and
Alan Peizer, 2nd Lts. Dennis
Thate and Brian Scott and
S e n i o r M e m b e r Ly l e H e i denwith.
While performing a detail
at Minnesota Wing's North
Hennepin
Composite
Squadron headquarters, 2nd
Lt. Mark Hannah monitored
an Emergency Locator Transmitter signal at nearby Crys-

:i il!iS':Si:::::::::::::
':: i l

tal Airport. Ground team
members Capt. Jim Waydula
and 2nd Lt. John Riel,North
Hennepin
Composite
Squadron; Minnesota
Wing's Maj. Henry Schwartz,
and 1st Lt. Steven Horning;
a n d C a d e t J a s o n M a k i , Vi king Composite Squadron,
assembled for the search. The
signal was located at a fixed
base operator's maintenance
hangar. When hangar access
was gained, the device, which
bad apparently activated on
its own, was found on a metal
mechanic's table. Team members silenced the transmitter.
A recent proficiency flight
turned into an impromptu
readines~ exercise. North
Hennepin
Composite
Squadron Commander and
Mission Pilot, Capt. Clark
Carlson, and 1st Lt. John Riei,
communications officer, were
flying the proficiency mission
when they heard a strong
Emergency Locator Transmitter signal near Buffalo, Minn.
Aircraft direction finding
equipment showed a possible
direction of southeast Minnesota Wing Emergency
Services Director, Maj. Bruce
Sexton, was contacted for
further information. North
Hennepin Composite
Squadron's ground team of
senior members and cadets
was activated and joined later
with Red Wing Composite
Squadron members. Signals
from the errant Emergency
L o c a t o r Tr a n s m i t t e r w e r e
tracked to a house near Stewartville, Minn., where the
unit had fallen from a shelf.
Ground team members turned
the transmitter off.
Aircrew members from
North Hennepin Composite Squadron included Mission Pilots Capt. Clark Carlson
and Jim Waydula.
Minnesota Wing's North
Hennepin
Composite
Squadron conducted a squadron exercise recently, placing
simulated aircraft wreckage
and an Emergency Locator
Tr a n s m i t t e r t r a i n i n g s i g n a l
in the vicinity of Maple Plain,
Minn. Participants included
Capt. Clark Carlson and Capt.
Bill Raser, according to 1st
Lt. John Riel, North Hennepin Composite Squadron
public affairs officer.
Wo r t h i n g t o n C o m p o s i t e
Squadron, Minnesota
Wing, participated in a recent disaster relief exercise
and received an Excellent
rating from an Air Force evaluation team. More than 50
senior members and six cadets were in attendance.
Nineteen aircraft were utilized, flying 1,600 miles surveying dump sites along and
near waterways. The Department of Natural Resources

ii:S',::',ii!iii: i!i::i:.'::ili:,i:i:

requested Civil Air Patrol
assistance in the survey, according to Capt. Jay
H v i s t e n d a h l , Wo r t h i n g t o n
Composite Squadron public affairs officer.
Headquarters Group H
members, Missouri Wing,
recently attended a radio communications meeting about
earthquake disaster preparedness at St. Louis County
Police and Civil Preparedness
F a c i l i t y. M i c h a e l R e d m a n ,
communications specialist,
presented an overview of
duties and responsibilities
d u r i n g a d i s a s t e r. R e d m a n
explained alert siren functions.
Sirens are located throughout St. Louis% metropolitan
area.
Civil Air Patrol attendees
included:
Maj. Ken
Rodermund, Group H commander; Maj. Carolyn Rice,
Group H project officer; 1st
Lt. Jim Dauphin, Group H
public affairs officer; Capt. Elw o o d L a n g l e y, M i d R i v e r s
Senior Squadron communications officer; 1st Lt. S. Brazil,
Cape Girardeau Composite Squadron commander; 1st
Lt. Art Nagle, Gateway
Senior Squadron, communications technician; 1st Lt.
Susan Cox, Bootheel Com~
podte Squadron deputy commander and Cadet Robert Cox,
Bootheel Composite Squadron cadet communications ofricer.
Missouri Wing's Group H
Operations Officer, Maj. Ken
Sizer, recently completed an
Exercise Planning Design
Course in Clinton, Mo. The
course was conducted by
Missouri's Emergency Management Agency.
An Emergency Locator
Transmitter search was conducted recently in Kansas City,
Mo., but ended up in the railyards of East St. Louis, Ill. An
aircrew from Capital City
Composite Squadron was
formed and tracked the signal. Maj. Don Gardner, Missouri Wing director of maintenance, was mission coordinator. The two ground teams
were composed of 1st Lt. Randy
Fuller and cadets from River
City Composite Squadron,
and Capt. Ken Stockwell,
ground team leader, and Capt.
James Baker and cadets from
St. Louis Composite
Squadron. The transmitter
was finally tracked to an international delivery company
railcar! Captain Stockwell coordinated with company officials who sent a crew to unlock the railcar and Civil Air
Patrol members deactivated
the transmitter.
Senior Member Phyllis J.
Steckel, East Central Composite Squadron, Missouri
Wing, recently became a se-

',i

i':i',!i!i':i':!iiii',i

".
:!

vere weather spotter for the
N a t i o n a l We a t h e r S e r v i c e .
Senior Member Steckel completed a course sponsored by
NWS at the University of
Missouri, St. Louis, and is
trained to recognize and report actual severe weather
phenomena or conditions to
NWS. She also reports any
observed weather conditions
that usually precede or accompany severe weather.
Creve Coeur Senior
Squadron, Missouri Wing
conducted a search and rescue exercise recently at St.
Charles Airport, Mo. Squadron participants included Maj.
Tom Gordon, Capts. William
Graves ar, d Dal, Higgs, 1st
Lts. Robert Greenfield, Joseph
Sargent and Norman Swartstrom and 2rid Lt. Richard
Welch.
Frontier Composite
Squadron, Kearney, Mo., received a $100 donation from
Kansas City Power & Light
Company. The donation was
in recognition of volunteer
hours donated by Civil Air
Patmrs 1st LL James D. Baker,
a company employee. Volunteer service with Frontier
Composite Squadron qualified Lieutenant Baker for consideration in the company's
"Dollars For Doers" program.
Captains Brian Lawrence
and Denise Lawrence, Frontier Composite Squadron,
Missouri Wing, attended a
recent two-day Search Mission Coordinator School at
Iowa Air National Guard
Base Sioux City, Iowa. Conducted by a rescue team from
Air Force Rescue Coordi.
n a t i o n C e n t e r, S c o t t A F B ,
Ill., emphasis focused on Civil
Air Patrol mission coordination with AFRCC.
Civil Air Patrol members
attending represented South
Dakota, Minnesota, Nebraska, Iowa, Kansas and
Missouri Wings, according
to Senior Member June
Golden, public affairs off~cer,
Frontier Composite Squadron.
Participation in North
Dakota Wing's first 1990
search and rescue exercise was
excellent, according to Personnel and Administrative Ofricer, 1st Lt. Catherine Breu,
R e d R i v e r Va l l e y C o m p o s ite Squadron, North Dakota Wing. North Dakota
Wing Commander and Mission Coordinator, Col. Wvnola
Thornton-Eide, directed the
statewide practice search for
several targets and Emergency
Locator Transmitter signals.
Civil Air Patrol squadrons in
Grand Forks and Minot found
their targets early but were
forced to suspend activities
because of high winds and poor
(Continued on page 20)

0 C w i l A iJune l1990N e w s
r Pa rol

People... inthe News

FELLOWSHIP AWARD -- Wyoming Wing's Capt. Toni Brown is the
Wyoming winner of the 1990 Christa McAuliffe Fellowship, a
$31,200 federal award given in honor of the first teacher in space.
C a p t a i n B r o w n t e a c h e s E n g l i s h a n d " g i f t e d - e d u c a t i o n " a t Tw i n
Spruce Junior High School in Gillette, Wyo. (Civil Air Patrol Photo
c o u r t e s y Wy o m i n g W i n g )

(Continued from page 19)
ground visibility due to hlowi n g s n o w. D i c k i n s o n , B i s march and Fargo Composite Sqtladron members completed a full day of'training.
As the exercise ended, Air
Force Rescue Coordination
Center ott~cials, Scott AFP,,
111., notifi,,d North Dakota
Wing .tticials of satellite "hits"
in Southeaxtern North l)akota
and requeMed ('.i\'il Air Patrol
assistance,. Red River Valley Composite Squadron
III ('nl l)('r~ w(,re airborne

shortly there:ffter The flight
crew, piloted by Majs. Bruce
Emmel and Allen Skramstad,
with scanners, 2nd I,t. Stuart
t~g~en and Senior Memtx~r Del
Dvoracek, used direction finding equipment and variation s
in audible sound to pinpoint
the distress signal. The
Emergency Locator Transmitter was h)cated near Oakes,
N.D., in an all-metal hangar
housin~a Piper('uh, and was
deactivat~,d.
Rocky Mountain Region
Several Mountain Home
Composite
Squadron
nwmbers, Idaho Wing, a
newly formed squadron, recently participated in a search
and rescue exercise. With the
exception of Capt. Bill Fuller,
unit commander, none &the
attendees bad previously attended a search and rescue
exercise. Attendees included
Captain Fuller, 1st Lt. Seen
Sengenberger, 2nd Lt. James
Dethardt, Senior Member
Carol Steelsmith and Cadets

Penny Poulin, Alan llasfjord,
l)avid Cruggs and (;arv llar
ter.

Six Mountain Home
Composite
Squadron
nlelnbers, Idaho Wing, attended an Aerial Radiological
Monitoring Course conducted
recently in Boise, Idaho.
Squadron participants included Capt. Bill l"uller, 1st
l,t. Scan Sengenberger, 2nd
I,t. ,lames l)ethardt and Senior Members Johnny I)icus,
Mike Poulin and Pat Skinner.
According to Ulah Wing
Public Affairs Officer, C, apt.
Michael l)unlap, a check pilot
standardization program was
conducted recently at Utah
Wing Headquarters in Salt
I,ake C, ity. Instructors and
seminar subjects were: Utah
Wing Vice Commander. Maj.
Craig Thomas, Civil Air Patrol
Regulation 60-1; Capt. Gerald Maass, Standardization
and Civil Air Patrol Form 5;
Senior Membe.r Merrill
Menlov, Ewduation of" Judgment and Decision Making
and Mountain Flying: (?apt.
l~mald l lopkins and ('apt. Pete
(;lines, Engine Operations.
Utah Wing senior members recently attended a Wingsponsored Squadron Leadership School. Utah Wing staff
members were: Michael Dunlap, William Dunlap, Robert
Smith, Linda Snyder, Vicki
Ward, Walter Lambert, Sandi
Carmicbael, Roger Moosman,
Sloven Gremler, AI Laney, and
Hal White from Hill AFB
Senior Squadron. School
attendees representing Utah
Wing, Bountiful Compos-

ire, Wasatch Senior, Ogden
S e n i o r, S t . G e o r g e C o m posite and Oquirrh Mountain Cadet Squadrons included Aaron Hadley, Belinda
Drake, Alice Banning, Floyd
Dixon, Glen Bogue, Richard
Geyer, Bernard Preskin, Roy
Christian, deremy Brown,
Stanley Strebel, Darrell Carpenter, Barbara Coleman,
Shirl Lloyd, John Cluff, Michael Endo, Karren Skinner,
Steven Gremler, Jim Sabodski,
and Robert Eder Sr.
Oquirrh Mountain Cadet
Squadron's Color Guard,
Utah Wing, presented the
colors during a recent Utah
Jazz, National Basketball
Association professional bask(,tball game in Salt Lake City.
The color ffuard is composed
of Cadets Robert Wood, Silas
W i a t e r, R o b e r t Wo o d s a n d
,lustin Ashcraft. Ulah Wing
Finance ()filter, Maj. Willia m
Dunlap, and 1st Lt. (lien
Bo~ut'. Oquirrh Mountain
Cadet Squadron commander, attended the game
with the honor guard.
S e v i e r Va l l e y S e n i o r
Squadron Commander, 1st
l,t. Richard Ward, Utah Wing,
conamented that the "Radio
l)aze Auction" conducted re( ' ( ' I I I I V ~ , V l l S ~ t K r ( ' a t S l l C C e S F, .

Radio Station t~qVC donated
one day from 8:30 a.m. to 5
p.m. to the squadron's call-in
auction. More than $3,000
was raised during the event
and will l)e used for squadron
expenses.

Tw e l v e U t a h W i n g s e n i o r
members and 48 cadets recently participated in a type B
encanq)m(,nt conducted at
('amp \Villiams, I,~t~lh. ('hisses
fbcuse(l (m a(,rospace, leadershi|), cadet programs, moral
leadc,rship, Air Force (toctrine
and structure and emergency
services. Civil Air Patrol attendees represented squadrons throughout Utah Wing.
I nstructors included Air Force
Maj. Larry Hemingway, Capt.
Pat Woleott, 1 st Lt. Glen Bosue,
1st l,t. Patrick Wiggdns. Norm
Robinson, 1st Lt. Lynda Robinson and 1st I,t. David Yeager.
Maj. ,\1 l,ane, encampment
comma nder, was joined by his
staff which included Capt. Pat
Wolcott. conamandant of ca&'is, M~o. William Robinson.
1 >t l,t. ,hmcie ('armichael, 1 st
l , t . K a r e n l , u t h e r. 1 s t l , t .
Bonnie Robinson, Maj. (h,ne
Thomas and Maj. l,inda
Snyder. Tactical ofticers were
(',apt. Scott Rawlins, 1st LL.
Ross Fulton, 1st Lt. Klein
Trammel, Senior Member
Randy Kidman and Maj. Michael Sinclair. The cadet staff
was commanded by Cadet Eric
Weeks with Cadet Steve
Browne as his deputy commander and Cadet Cheryl
Barker as executive officer.
Cadet attendees included

Mila Robinson, Jeremi Seals.
Tom Bullock, Willie Robinson,
Scott Ray, Neai Peton, Justin
A.shoraft, Brandon Wood, Mike
Robinson, Robert Wood, Logan
Stanton, John Fulton and
Chris WhiLe. Charlie Flight
was the Honor Flight, Justin
Bekker was Honor Cadet and
Honor Officer was Cadet Brandon Wood.

gencies and public announcements. Cadets wore high-visibility yellow Civil Air Patrol
T- s h i r t s a n d s e r v e d a s p r i mary points of contact for
emergencies, directing attendees to proper authorities for
emergencies, information and
resources, according to Public
Affairs Officer, 1st Lt. Nena
Wiley.
Cadets from Arizona
Wing's Group 111 squadrons
participated in a recent AriA r i z o n a W i n g a d d e d a zona Wing search and reswinter glider encampment to
cue exercise. Cadets competed
the 1989 glider program. The f o r p o i n t d i s t r i b u t i o n b a s e d
"Winter Fun Fly" was conon medical alert, Emergency
d u c t e d a t E l Ti r e g l i d e r p o r t Imcator Transmitter tracking,
and was designed to assist air.to-ground Emergency Lostudent glider pilots maintain cator Transmitter communiflight currency between sumcations and 'T' team procemer encampments. Eighteen
dures, ttonors went to Falcadets representing Groups c o n C o m p o s i t e S q u a d r o n
with Goodyear Composite
!, 11, !!1 and IV attended two
of the three-day sessions con- S q u a d r o n t a k i n g s e c o n d
ducted I)y gncanlpment Com- place. Both squadrons qualimander, (',apt. Richard Fanfied tbr participation in the
Regional Search and Rescue
chef, Williams Cadet
Squadron.
S e v e n t y - f o u r Competition.
Goodyear Composite
glider and 13 power flights
were scheduled by Cadet ,JaSquadron team members
included Cadets Michael and
son Tulles, cadet commander.
Arizona Wing Commander, Thomas Bliechroth, Michael
C o l . G i l D a y, a n d G r o u p I V S e i f r i t z a n d D a v i d G i l b e r t .
C o m m a n d e r, M a j . J o h n
Senior member participants
Rooney, provided hand-held were 1st Lt. Fred Seifritz and
radios for the encampment.
William Faria.
Radios were tlight tested and
Goodyear Composite
proved to I)e valuable in esS q u a d r o n m e m b e r, 2 n d L t .
tablishing comnmnications
Brian I~acey, Arizona Wing,
t~tween tim tow aircraft., gli(lrecently developed an educaers and ground personnel.
tional program for Cadet Orientation Flights. Cadets reGroup I, Arizona Wing,,
recently conducted the first of ceive orientation flights and
thorough training in ground
fbur scheduled quarterly flight
clinics in Tucson, Ariz. Flight
school and aerospace educaclinics, offered annually, as- tion is also provided. Accordi n g t o 1 s t I , t . N e n a W i l e y,
sist Civil Air Patrol pilots
Goodyear
Composite
increase and maintai,~ basic
fl i g h t s k i l l s t h r o u g h g r o u n d Squadron public aflhirs officlasses and flight activity.
c e r, c a d e t s , a f t e r r e c e i v i n g
Maj. Buddy Treichel, Group
ground orientation, aircraft
preflight procedures and, af1 commander, welcomed 33
Civil Air Patrol members from ter their flight, review all procedures and training.
Group 1. Arizona Wing
Deputy Commander for CaCommander, Col. Gil l)ay, was
dets, 1st Lt. Dave Perez,
also in attendance. Clifton,
Composite
Safford, Tucson and Yuma G o o d y e a r
S q u a d r o n m e m b e r s w e r e Squadron, Arizona Wing,
recently received the unit's
among the participants.
Instructors and their pro1989 Senior Member of the
g r a m s i n c l u d e d : A r i z o n a Ye a r A w a r d .
Lieutenant
Perez, a squadron member for
Wing staff Maj. Barbara
llarper, Safety: Lt. Col. Jim
more than two years, isa mission qualified scanner and
Marie, Civil Air Patrol Form
ground team member.
104 and Search Patterns: and
Maj. Randy ,lenott, Civil Air
('adet Naloah Robertson,
])el rol Regulation 60-1; Group P a r a d i s e V a l l e y C a d e t
Squadron, Arizona Wing,
1 staff Major Treichei, Radio
Procedures: and Senior Memwas awarded an Arizona
Soaring Association Flight
ber Wayne Culver, Imtitu(te
and l,ongitude and Weight and S c h o l a r s h i p . A r i z o n a S o a r ing Association President, Bill
Balance.
S i x t y G r o u p H I c a d e t s , Mapes, announced the scholA r i z o n a W i n g , p e r f o r m e d arship during a recent association awards banquet. Capt.
several functions during a
recent open house at Luke Mike Hull, Arizona Wing's
A F B , A r i z . Wo r k i n g i n c o n Glider Flight Commander,
junction with base public af- stated Cadet Robertson volfairs personnel, a public servunteered considerable time
ice radio net was established and effort during the restoration of the SWS 2-22, now
to aid with "lost and found,"
"lost children," first aid, emer(Continued on page 21)

Civil A i r P a t r o l N e w s 2 1
June 1990

(Continued from page 20)
Williams. Cadets were escorted by Farmington Comused in the glider program.
The $350 scholarship may be posite Squadron's Capt. Carl
used at a glider training facil- Linn, 2nd Lt. Israel Thomas
and Barbara Smith.
ity chosen by the recipient.
Oklahoma Wing conLafayette Composite
ducted a Corporate Learning
Squadron, Louisiana Wing,
r e c e n t l y h o n o r e d C i v i l A i r Course recently in Shawnee,
P a t r o l m e m b e r s M a j . To m Okla. The course is designed
to train Civil Air Patrol
C o n n e r a n d M a j . H u e y P.
members in duties and responG u i l b e a u r, A c a d i a n a R e s i b i l i t i e s o f s t a ff o f fi c e r s a t
gional Senior Flight. Masquadron and wing level.
j o r C o n n e r, A c a d i a n a R e According to 1st Lt. Nancy
gional Senior Flight commander, and Major (;uilbeaur S h a f r a n , F l y i n g C a s t l e
received plaques recognizing C o m p o s i t e S q u a d r o n p u b their achievements and dedi- lic affairs officer. Lt. Col. Jess
Powell, Oklahoma Wing
cation to Civil Air Patrol durtraining officer, reported sueing more than 30 years of volcessful course completion by
unteer service. The ceremony
30 nletnlJer~, repre.-entiltl¢
include(t Lafayette Compossquadrons throughout ()klaite Squadron cadet.', and senior memlx,rs in fbrnmtion. Maj. honm
O k l a h o m a a n d Te x a s
Fro'rail Skelton, Laj'ayetie
Wing were called to join in a
Composite Squadron con>
recent st,arch fin" a missing
[n;tllder, D1;lde the |)resentaaircr:di. ,Mission I~;t~e was in
firms.
B r o k e n B o w. O k l a . , b u t
Lafayette Composite
S q u a d r o n v o l u n t e e r s , L o u - weather fbrced most ~earch
i s i a n a W i n g , w e r e r e c e n t l y crews to land about 75 miles
alerted and di,~patched to f r o m t h e i r d e s t i n a t i o n .
Weather conditions failed to
search fbr two Emergency
improve, resulting in most
Locator Transmitter signals.
aircrews returning home beThe first was picked up from a
fore the mission was officially
helicopter pad. Maj. Farrell
terminated.
Skelton, Capt. Don Lytle and
An Arkansas sheriff located
1 s t L t . To n y G d n z a l e s p i n pointed the signal by air and a t h e m i s s i n g a i r c r a f t . T h e r e
were no survivors.
ground team was dispatched
During the exercise, Oklato secure the device.
Shortly afterward, the sechoma Wing's Flying Castle
ond signal was pinpointed by Composite Squadron ComM a j o r S k e l t o n a n d C a p t a i n mander and Mission Pilot, 2nd
Lyle as being transmitted by
Lt. Kamal Chemait, took the
opportunity to train mission
an Emergency Position-lndicating Radio Beacon. It was pilot trainee, Capt. Thomas
Shafran, on methods used by
deactivated.
Civil Air Patrol to locate
Later, 2nd Lt. Steve
downed aircraft. Captain
DeRouen, Lafayette Composite Squadron, was sent on a S h a f r a n s e r v e s a s F l y i n g
ground search for an Emer- C a s t l e C o m p o s i t e S q u a d gency I,ocator Transmitter.
ron's safety and emergency
Without the aid of squadron services officer.
Eight Tiilman County
members and using direction
Composite
Squadron
finding equipment, Lieutenant DeRouen searched numer- mere bers. Oklahoma Wing,
o u s b o a t s a n d r i g s b e f o r e completed a Squadron Leaddeactivating tiw transmitter
ership School conducted recently in Shawnee. Okla. The
located on a jack-up rig.
two-day course stressed squadA cadet team representing
Farmington Composite
ron level leadership, general
S q u a d r o n , w o n N e w M e x - duties of squadron staffmemico Wing's Drill Competition bers, counseli ng and in-depth
in Albuquerque, N.M., for the study of career and specialty
third consecutive year. The
tracks. More than 30 Oklat e a m w i l l t a k e p a r t i n R e - homa Wing representatives
gional Competition in Dallas,
attended the course.
Among those receiving cerTexas. Cadets were tested in
i n n o v a t i v e m a r c h i n g d r i l l , tificates of completion were
standard military marching O k l a h o m a W i n g C o m drill, a panel quiz, a 100-ques- mander, Col. Ramon Busick,
a n d Ti l l m a n C o u n t y C o m tion aerospace and leadership
test, volleyball and a mile run. p o s i t e S q u a d r o n S e n i o r
Farmington Composite
Members Cecil Davis, Barbara
Squadron competitors were
Hostick, Fred Barbee, Doyle
Cadets Chris Brock, Cody
Balentine, Charles Chittum,
Cornett, Nathan Evans, An- J e r r y H o s t i c k , L a R i t a
tonio Garcia, Emarae Garcia, Balentine and Mike Hynes.
Hill Country Composite
Keith Gauthier, Blake
Squadron members, Texas
Hartsell, Eric Provensio,
Wing, have reportedly been
Gerald Smith, Jean Piersall,
B r i a n Ty s o n , K y l e Ty s o n ,
a c t i v e r e c e n t l y. D e p u t y
Commander, Maj. Alan Baker
Sergio Valencia, Jamie Webb,
Jon Paul Williams and Robert returned from England and

SPACE NAVIGATION -- Senior Member Ed Daley, West Bay Composite Squadron, California Wing,
instructs a Space Navigation course for cadets from West Bay Composite Squadron. Cadets
attending the course are, from left, Thurein Htoo, Chris Martinez, Matt Ashby, Brian Smith, Lisa Ables
and Victoria Hamilton. Spaceflight courses scheduled for 1990 include Orbital Mechanics, Space
Shuttle Systems and Flight Operations. Daley, a pilot, is the founder of Spaceflight Training &
Technology Corporation. (Civil Air Patrol Photo courtesy California Wing)
presentation of an Eagle Scout
and Bronze Palm Award ceremony in Belmont, Calif. The
awards were presented to
Cadet Hartley A. Postlethwaite
V, son of Civil Air Patrol members, Mr. and Mrs. Harley A.
Postlethwaite IV, West Bay
Composite Squadron.
Fifty Oregon Wing cadets
attended the 1990 Oregon
Spring Encampment conducted recently at Coos Head
Air National Guard Base,
Charleston, Ore. Cadets spent
the week learning about the
Air Force, aerospace education, emergency services, Civil
Air Patrol's Cadet Program
and leadership.
According to 1st Lt. Les
Paterson, MeMinnville
Composite Squadron and
e n c a m p m e n t p u b l i c a ff a i r s
officer, of the 50 cadets, more
than 40 were first time encampment attendees. Cadets
toured a Coast Guard Air
Station and the Air Notional
Guard Base. Air National
Guard Base personnel supported and assisted Civil Air
Patrol during the encampment. Encampment Commander, Capt. Richard Mills,
McMinnville Composite
Squadron, and Encampment
A d v i s o r, L t . C o l . C a m e r o n
Wa r n e r, M a r s h fi e l d C a d e t
Squadron, headed up a team
of senior member and cadet
stafffor the week-long encampment. Their efforts were commended by Oregon Wing
Commander, Col. Grant Cochran. Colonel Cochran and
:.:: .: :. :.: :::::::::::::::::::::::: :,: :,:.::.:: ::: : :.:.: :::::::::::::::::::::::::::: :::,:::+:.:,. :: :::.: :.:::::.: : : Oregon Wing's Air Force Liaison Officer, Lt. Col. Robert
:i;i;!:31:i:i:3i:i;~:i:i;i:i:!:i::::.:: : :i:i: :i:i;. : ,.,..::i::: .i:i: :: : :::::::::::::::::::::::::: ::
Munger, were special guests
West Bay Composite
at the award dinner and PassSquadron's Color Guard,
in-Review.
California Wing, presented
Awards presented included:
the colors during a recent Wing Commander's Award for

resumed his Civil Air Patrol
duties. Returning with him
was his son, Martin, who had
been in Germany as a participant in the International Air
Cadet Exchange program.
Hill Country Composite
Squadron Commander, Lt.
Col. Dock Dixon, assisted by
G r o u p 1 9 C o m m a n d e r, L t .
Col. Warren Mullen, presented
certificates recognizing Civil
Air Patrol achievements to
Capt. Gino Mondini and 1st
Lt. Leo Rains. Capts. Darwin
Esh and Mondini and 1st Lts.
Margaret Cosby and Rains
participated in a search and
rescue practice in Waco, Texas.
1st Lts. Gloria Blank and Cosby
judged a national Inter-Collegiate Flying Association regional contest. Captain Esh
and Lieutenant Cosby received
their observer ratings while
squadron members updated
their emergency services skills.
Capt. Cary] Weiss and lAeutenant (;osby attended a weekend Corporate Learning
Course. Lieutenant Blank
completed Squadron Leadership School in Corpus Christi,
Texas.
Captain Mondini and Lieutenant Cosby attended a mission check pilot seminar. Lieutenant Cosby also addressed
the Exchange Club, Kerrville,
Te x a s . S h e a n d C a p t a i n
Mondini conducted a 45-minute interview about Civil Air
Patrol programs with media
of Radio Stations KBRN,
B o e r n e , Te x a s , a n d K T X X ,
Devine, Texas.

ttonor Cadet to Jeremy S. Rear,
Mahlon Sweet Composite
Squadron; Encampment
Commander's Award for
Honor Cadet to Gina L
Boehler, Columbia Composite Squadron: and the Cadet
Commander's Award for Outstanding Cadet StaffMember
to Cody W. Patterson, Aurora
Cornp~ite Squadron. Leadership Awards went to Brent
L . R u e g a m e r, S a l e m C o m posite Squadron, Jeffry D.
Hague, Marshfield Cadet
Squadron, Heather L. Covey,
Aurora Composite Squadron and Bryan L. Bouchard,
Shady Cove Composite
Squadron.
Other Oregon Wing members recognized for their
achievements included: Stacy
S. McGuire, Marshfield
Cadet Squadron; Kristina
M. John, Klamath Falls
Composite Squadron;
Shown E. Kammerzelt,
Mahlon Sweet Composite
S q u a d r o n ; J o h n P. T h ompson, Columbia ComposRe Squadron," Janice A. Mata,
Klamath Falls Composite
Squadron; and Craig L.
Norland, Klamath Falls
Composite Squadron.
Oregon Wing conducted
their first 1990 search and
rescue exercise recently at
Aurora State Airport, Aurora,
O r e . G r o u p I C o m m a n d e r,
Maj. Pete Anderson, served
as mission coordinator. More
than 70 cadets, 50 senior
members and 38 pilots participated in the training. Civil
Air Patrol aircraft and vehicles
from throughout Oregon
Wing were utilized. Low cloud
coverage limited the number
of sorties flown, as well as
some of the planned training.

June 1990
2 Civil Air Patrol News

Decorations

:.Cadet Awards

Bronze Medal of Valor

Earhart Awards
JdlM Zuber ....
(;had W Johnston
Jennifer L F'eterson
Scott A Shaw
Glenn C Remsen
Christopher f Auger
PennyS Hoolon
{)awn Y Andrews
Matthew S SIaehle
M~chael J [ccleston
Arran J Addmgton
Wdilanl D Derge
JudeFI SunderbruCh

04204
04220
05022
05023
06042
08049
08060
08089
08089
0826/
11291
11291
1308/

RobeqB Curt,S
Vickl [ [ickhoff
Joseph M Mclntyre
Mar~, C Palmer
Bryan W Gregory
Marc P "[romblqo
Wdi,amlt rorster
James ~ Kossoft
I)anny C Bad~a
KyNr W Red~nger
D I e.I Flusivold
Dayn A Fbegel
JoeII Myers

[);Iv n N,~:vI~F,
W':ilu' t Sa~che/
I)r,'.ry [ ope/
I)om,ngo Ihn;l

39032
4"'48
42351
45102
48046
52002
52068
52096
52~08
52110

Ju ,O Mwoo!'ar:c
,JOSe R Rveu~
C.a,yl SO~O

52122
52"22
52'22

Mc"ae A lerc!~
Gregoryl) Anlt~ony
M~Ke S Koesler
14arlyneL Claussen Jr
Phi! D K~ng
Kenneth W Carmtcrlae:
Ulcr~aet S Merntl
KnshA Kerngan ..............
.
Wflham M Stover
AnaM Goesshng
EdwardM Myszka, lll
.
Debra A Whqtney
I r a 1 L O I t a w a y . . . . .
Vanessa R Breazeale
J u s t i n [ A s h c r a fl . . . . .
Sflas C Wlaler
I o b m G W i n t e r s . . . .
Dawd R HarkJns
Darnel P Stokes "
Danrel C Gu,lhaume ....
Chr stoptler B Jones ....
M,chael B l ynn
.
Steven C Moore
]heronJ W Borgman
JusDn S S Herrng
Nobuak, [) ShmTaucm
dgar Fhvera
Sanl~agol Gonzalez
Angel I Cruz
I I e/e' Bonitos

3/265
37276
40052
40060
40064
4'~056
41093
41114
42007
42023
42023
42295
42354
42395
43048
43048
44033
45091
46015
46039
46080
47013
47030
48048
50010
51020
52022
52061
52068
52090

,]dV (~' (,~ISCO[

5,)~)9';

N l/a L Mw! m'/
Jatme 0 I orres
I mlho Candel,lr~o
|tened~ct F'abon
Alelanoro bOlD
Josue R Acevedo
Mana C Munoz
R,cardo B Declel
RamonA Rwe,a

52094
52094
52120
52122
62122
52143
52155
52157
52157

210~2
2! 104
220"t7
2203/
29003
31030
3!~t)2
3413'
34~98
34198
36065
31015
31288

I ugeneM James J.
l t o w w o R D a v, s
Mcr'ae J Me~d~eta
NO!LI A OulnNlr]d
Cnnst at" t~, W~,nsc"
(.rides I (:,rqande/

'907!
20036
20201
21017
21 '21
22048
22049
23116
24008
29081
29081
29088
29088
29089
29092
29104
31020
31162
31383
31392
31394
32064
32124
32142
34117
34139
34139
34210
34259
34259
',~,1;-%3
35092
35103
",t5113
36019
3bU~.$4
36042
36042
37045
37253

Mitchell Awards
JonathahM Peeples
AndrewM Knedhk
l homas J Blelchrotn
AndrewT Hammond
Nmk Roscna ....
James E Ewmg, Jr
Andrew C Wheeler ......
Hansel E. Lee, Jr ...........
Andrew R Karber
Kelly M So~ch ............
F r a n k C P i n t o . . . .
Kenneth J Slem ....
Jared J Alford ........
Enc T Jordan .....
R fravls Wnght
Frankhn Aarron L Hatad~s
.
S c o l l W Yo u n l . . . . . . .
E n c L e m e s . . . . . . . . . . .
M , k e J P o l l s . . . . .
Matt C Lukens .........
f~mothy M Melzger
Slacey A Moflohan
Carl L. Welch
Dam L Atchley .....
Farl J Wickersham
ChnsJ Oalh
Jeffrey D Slockwell
Ctlarhe K SpEncer
Robed W Randah. II
Chr~st,na A MOCK
SteveY M Sung
NathanJ Hdl
Matthew t Snell
Itodney [ Wlhamson
Douglas G Buerg~:r
t nc L [ dye
Augustine I Vu
Brian D Haskelt
Dawd S [)odson
MarkA Nawn

01041
01059
02073
04051
04096
04220
04389
04410
04449
05162
06022
06022
08066
08104
08116
08293
0831.7
08355
083/5
09038
09038
09069
09090
10069
10069
10073
11030
11061
1 1137
11214
';-X;~O
12123
12209
14112
15021
15u2/
15027
16068
18008
19015

B [J Mahorey
RyanC Seller
Br,an N Ramels
A ' a n F Wa l k m s
Carl J Mehn
Michael I Monto
Anthony E Jones
Dave C Rea ................
Amos J. Veltkamp ....
Matthew M Gammon
He,dr R Remhardl
James A Decker ....
Glenn S, Dunn ............
Joseph R Varcad~pane, Jr
Mathew S. Krmsley
.
David P Sherma .........
KefthA Weller
.
Jonathan P Curry
.
Jam~e A Walker
To d d J C l a r k . . . . . . .
Andrew J Dobbs
Gregory M E sles
Cherryl L Zanatos
Stephan L White ..
CFtnstopher L Sponseller
BelnanyJ Custer
ftealher M K~lson
James P Daws
M~chael L Cnappell
Iracy I Pa,sley
R o r. , , t C I t o , , o c ~ s
Jostl,Jat l"~rlk,
Karl () Pepple
Br an P Ileck
[)orr W ]roxl,t~r
Jell A t.vey
I homas E Gddow
Brenton [ Ruegamer
Andrew T Brown
JaSOnL 'rwn

1st l,t. Foster W. Nye, Vermont Wing, April 6, 1990.

Distinguished Service Award
Col. William It. Ilamilton, Washington Wing, April 25, 1990.
Col. Alan K. Brandon, Minnesota Wing, April 25, 1990.
Col. Ilerbert M. Wood, Delaware Wing, April 6, 1990.

Unit Citation Award
Canyon (?omposite Squadron, Idaho Wing, April 17, 1990.
Group 1. Florida Wing, April 17, 1990.
N e w J e r s e y W i n g D r i l l Te a m , N e w J e r s e y W i n g , A p r i l 1 7 ,
1990.
North Central Valley Group 25, California Wing, April 3(),
1990.
Coeur d'Alene Composite Squadron, (second award), Idaho
Wing, April 30, 1990.
Group 60, Pennsylvania Wing, April 30, 1990.
Billy G. Turner Composite Squadron 44, California Wing,
April 30, 1990.
Fire Mountain Composite Squadron, (second award), Washington Wing, April 30, 1990.
Brandywine Cadet Squadron, Delaware Wing, April 6, 1990.

Fly Safely

This Summer

Senior Awards
Gill Robb Wilson Awards
Mal Ralph M Gtbbons ............... NCR

NCR

Maj Jerry G Voss ....................... RMR

Capt Franosce A. Orsin~ ............ SER
NCR
Mal W~lhanl C R~ch ....
M a I S l o v e n E R o b l . . . . . . . . . . . . . GLR

NER
Lt Col. Henry T Seegers . .
C a p t M a u n c e E Wa r d . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .GLR
Maj. Manann H Wfldt ...................... NCR

Mal Ronald T W~rth ....................RMR

C a p l R a y m o n d B . M ~ c h e l s . . . . . . RMR
M a j D a v i d C M fl h s . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . SER
2 n d L t M a h a G . M o n d y . . . . . . . . . NCR
1st Lt. Joseph J. Muhlberger .......... OS
Lt Col. Donald O. Nell ................... NER
Capt. Roy Lee N~cholson .............. SER
Capt. James E. N~ven .................... SWR
1st Lt. Nancy A Orman .................. GLR
Capt. Ronald J Palch .................... NCR

Capt. Donald E Persinger ............ NCR
C a p t . C h n s t o p h e r E P i k e . . . . . . SER
Capt. Earl G. Pmgel ................. GLR
Capt. Eugene D. Reid .................... GLR
Lt. Col. Rogelio Reyes, Jr ............. SWR
Capt. Glen D. Rush ....................... SER
Capt. Smrley S. S~mpson ............ MER
PACR
Lt. Col. Charles L. Starr ..............
Capt. Gary D. Strawn .................... PACR

1st Lt. Randall L Stnphng ......... SER
Capt. Sheha E Swanson .............. MER
1st Lt Joseph Swetz ...............
PACR
Maj Ann S. Warner ....................... PACR
Capt. Laune A. Watson ................. SER
Capt. Emm=t G. Wdhams ................
NCR

Lt Col. Frank H. Lerchen ......

MaJ W, lham L K~dney .

MER

Mal James K S~zer ......................

Paul E. Gather Awards
Capl Vincent J. Botta ................
NER
C a p t A n d r e w L C l a r k . . . . . . . . . . . . . . MER
Mal Fontame C. Forbes ................ MER

Mal Charles V. Hayes
Capl George M. Husband ....
Capl Robert W Juback .......

NER
SER
SER

Grover Loening Aerospace Awards
Capt D~ane R Blanchard .............. PACR
1st Lt Lavonne R. Boyle ............... PACR
Capt Andrew L Clark .................... MER
Capt. Felix R Dawla ...................... SER
Capt. Wilbur A. Dixon ...................... WR
S
Capt. Jess~ca K. Fa=rbanks ............ RMR
Capt. D~x~e Lee Ferrick .................RMR
CaN. Richard C. Follmer ............... SWR
ls! Lt George R Gill ....................NER

GLR
Capt. Leroy Hall. Jr ...........
Capt. D,eler Hanlschel
RMR
Capt. Jerry P Harbour
SWR
Col. DaleV Hardy ......................... NER
Capt. Dawd E Howe ................. NER
Capt. Dawd R Hunter ................ NER
1St Lt. George A. Jump . .
PACR
Capt. Wdhs S. Lancaster ................ NER
lsl Lt. John W. Derenz ............... NER

Brig. Gen. Charles E. "Chuck" Yeager Aerospace Education Achievement Awards
LI. Col. Donald M. Pantone ............
t t C o l F r e d W. C h r i s h a n . . . . .
[1. Col. Steven D. Gray .................
[t Col KennethE Kon~tzer ......
Maj Fred Kowolowskt ...........
Ma; tows J. Zogma~ster ..............
Maj. Terry L Watkms ...................
M a j Te r r y L W m k f e m . . . . . . . . . . . .
M a j Tr a c y L K a w a s a k ~ . . . . . . . . . . .
Maj Raymond R Irwn ..................
MaI Sefton B. Stnckland. Jr ..........
Capt. Joseph A Sc~oller ...............
CaN Nedo Q, Taylor .....................
Capt. Don E Hememan ....
Capt. Rmhard D Roberge ..............
CapI SandraL. Stark ...........
Capl Robert J Mazzara ..........
Capt Dawd M. Mertes .........
Ca0T Andrew W Greenwood. Jr
Capt PauIW Sutton

97001
15007
15007
15007
43003
97001
15007
15007
34210
12193
92001
43003
43003
02056
02056
50015
20007
37065
~6068
15007

Capt. Marlene Carr ..................
15007
12036
Capt Richard D Lower
C a p t . M a r k H . B a i l e y . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 12084
C a p t R o b e r t R . W = t t m a n n . . . . 32006
Capt. Aubrey C. Watson
32055
1slit TheronB Gunn
43003
lsl Lt Dorene M Gunn
43003
.
43003
1st Lt Larry R. Pullen .
07011
1st Lt W~lham E. Brady .
07006
1st Lt Raymond E Hams
1st LI Lawrence J. Capek .....
02056
1st Lt Ceol N Goodw=n .....
02056
02056
1 st Lt. James M Rutherford .......
02064
1 st Lt Kirk T Metzger .......
1 s i L t H a z e l l F H k m s . . . . 97001
1 st Lt Myron W Olmsted
50085
1st Lt Christopher J K Porter . . 50080
50080
1st Lt John S Key .......
!s1Lt Frank L. Key
50080
20038
1slit OannL N~nness

ls1LI. Bnan J Pace ..................... 37065
1st Lt Carlton F Dufrechou
16076
lstLt. JamesE Ward, Jr .............. 16076
l s t L t N a n c y A L a n d . . . . . . . . . . . . . 46068
1 s i l t J a m e s E G e t g e r . . . . . . . . . . 15007
1 s t L t C h n s l o p h e r A Z u d e l l . . . . . 34003
lsl LI George R K~rls .........
12123
t s l L t D o u g l a s E L = g h l l e . . . . . 12216
lsl Lt. Charles H Cox ..............
32054
1st LI Sara V. Stnckland ............ 32055
2rid LI Joseph L. Osborne
. 43003
2 r i d L t B r u c e D C a m p b e l l . . . . . . . 07006
2rid Lt WalterJ Greer .............. 02056
2rid LI Judtth L Mettlen ............ 02056
2nd Lt Otts W Rathef ................. 02056
2 n d L t D e b r a S W t e c k e n . . . . . . . . . 02056
2 n d L t S h m e y A E s t e p . . . . . . . . . . . . 34267
2 n d L l N o r a E S p u r g e o n . . . . . 34259
2nO Lt Don P Newb~H ......
34003
12036
2ndLI Tma| Prenttce

2nd Lt. Jay D. Sotak ........................ 12208
2nd Lt. Joseph A Brown. III ........ 12213
2rid Lt. James M. Watson .............. 32055
02073
Margo L Sothard .........
C h a r l e s E . P n c e . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 02073
R o n a l d S . M a r k s . . . . . . . . . . 02075
B r u c e D a d e y . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 02075
Charles H. K~nkel .................... 34096
M ~ c h a e l C . M i l l e r . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 34096
Alvin L. Perry ...........
34096
Lon M. Perry ............................. 34096
W=lham J. Beetler ......................
37224
Jan~ce M. Gray ............................. 49001
A l v a L J o n e s . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 49067
M~chael D. Moore .................... 49067
Ltonet Rothenberg .................... 49067
JuheD Stanturf .......................... 14061
01055
Daniel L Roberlson ......
M a r k E B o b e r g . . . . . . . . . . . 43003
02056
George M Howell

P a t n o a A L a n g l e y . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 02070
C a m e r o n K A l l e n . . . . . . . . . . 49072
49072
Frank E Fothenngham .......
B r u c e L S h e l t o n . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 49072
Paul E Dobkms ......................... 49072
Matt W JoIovlch ...................... 49072
G a r y C W ~ l ~ . e r s o n . . . . . . . . . . . . . 49072
49072
John E Sptller ....................
50009
Ronald A. Brooks ...................
L m d a J G u s t a f s o n . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 50009
Larry D Keele ............................ 16007
T~mothy L Skinner ................... 16010
Palnoa M. Kealoha .................... 46092
Palnoa A Jogt~ch ....................... 99004
C a r l L B a n k s . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 46068
Wesley A Oldaker .........
34259
R u s s e l / D S p r o n k . . . . . . . . . . 34259
R ~ c n a r d G G r , f fl l t ~ . . . . . . . . . 12123

C,wi Air Patrol News
June 1990

Museum boasts many exhibits
Many people are also repreS P O K A N E , Wa s h - - Ti l e
Museum of War and Military sented in the collection. Among
History here was organized these are retired U.S. Navy
in 1979, by Capt. Steven
Rear Adm. Geo Cassel. There
Schultz, Washington Wing,
are items from Maj. Leighton
with the purpose of preservBrewer, a WWl fighter pilot;
ing Armed Forces history and
Army Air Corps Col. Samuel
honoring people willing to
Grashio, a survivor of the
serve their country.
Bataan Death March and Air
T h e m u s e u m ' s c o l l e c t i o n Force Col. Jake Kratt, a fighter
consists of all types of mili- pilot and one of the original
U-2 pilots.
tary memorabilia ranging from
With a growing interest in
letters and photographs, to
medals, insignia, field gear
the military, collecting miliand uniforms. All branches of taria by Captain Schultz for
the museum began in 1978.
the service are represented,
By 1979 the collection had
as well as Civil Air Patrol.
Items range in time periods formed into a private museum.
Ills interest and collecting,
f r o m t h e C i v i l Wa r t o t h e
present.
according to Captain Schultz,
Although the United States led him to becoming a cadet in
is the nation most represented; C i v i l A i r P a t r o l . H e e a r n e d
the Gen. Carl A. Spaatz Award
there are items from several
other countries including
in 1988 and is now, as mentioned, a captain.
G r e a t B r i t a i n , G e r m a n y,
Japan and Vietnam
At present, Captain Schultz

23

Obituaries

is in Air Force ROTC at the
University of Portland, Portland, Ore. He is expected to
be commissioned in May 1991.
Afterwards he is looking forward to a career as an Air
Force pilot.
Captain Schultz realizes he
is not the only person interested in military history and
the collecting of rare items
related to it. Therefore, if
anyone has or knows of the
existence of rare military historical items which could be
added to the museum's collection, or if they want more information about Captain
Schultz' Museum of War and
M i l i t a r y H i s t o r y, t h e y m a y
contact him at:

GUNTER AFB, Ala. -- CivilAirPatrolNews publishes the
names, wings and dates of death concerning Civil Air Patrol
members who've recently died. Death notices should be sent to
the personnel section at national headquarters in accorAance
with Civil Air Patrol Regulation 35-2: or to National Headquarters Civil Air Patrol/HC, Maxwell AFB, AL 36112-5572.
DUNN, John "Mike," Capt., Alaska Wing, April 21, 1990.
KOCHERSPERGER, Edward J., Maj., Illinois Wing, April 6, 1990.
GARTZ, William J., Lt. Col., Illinois Wing, April 20, 1990.
JOHNSON, Carl R., Lt. Col., Oklahoma Wing, Feb. 26, 1990.
COLE. Clarence R. Jr., 1st Lt., Arkansas Wing, March 26, 1990.
LOCK, Robert J.. Capt., Pennsylvania Wing, March 16, 1990.
GUELFO, Clarance, LI. Col., Indiana Wing, February 1990.
REYNOLDS, Robert P., Lt. Col., Florida Wing, Dec. 17, 1989.
ALSIP, Lois. Lt. Col.. Oregon Wing, March 11, 1990.
THOMPSON, Roy C., LI. Col., Oregon Wing, Feb. 26, 1990.
FRANCE. Ray E., 1st LI.. Oregon Wing, Feb. 26, 1990.
ERGARAC. Borislav. California Wing. March 12, 1990.
HOFF. Albion M.. Chaplain (Mal.), California Wing, Jan. 3, 1990.
SMITH. James W., 1st Lt., Florida Wing, Feb. 17, 1990.
WALSH, William James. Retired Air Force Lt. Col.. Illinois Wing,
March 25, 1990.
MADDOX, Calvin W., Maj., Maine Wing. Oct. 4. 1989
FOWBLE. Larry L., 2nd Lt., Idaho Wing, April 12, 1990.
PLOUFF, Norman F.. Col., Maine Wing. Feb. 4. 1990

Capt. Steven Schultz,
P.O. Box 9690,
Spokane, WA 99209-9690

Missouri wing unit attends Central US Earthquake Consortium
S T. C L A I R , M o . - - E a s t
Central Composite Squadron,
Missouri Wing, was recently
represented at the annual
meeting of Central U.S. Earthquake Consortium in Memphis, Tenn. Senior Member,
Phyllis Steckel, attended the
two-day event which was held

at Memphis State University.
(?entral U.S. Earthquake
Consortium is a non-profit
corporation and governmentsponsored agency with the mission of reducing deaths, injuries and property loss resulting from earthquakes in the
Central United States.

and several other organizations.
Technical presentations by
members of the Center for
Earthquake Research and
Information covered the mechanics of the New Madrid
fault system and possible risks
posed by that system

rectors from each participating state.
Panel discussions at the
meeting were held by U.S.
Geological Survey, Federal
Emergency Management
Agency, National Center for
Earthquake Engineering
Research. American Red Cross

Seven states make up the
consortium: Arkansas, Illinois.
I n d i a n a , K e n t u c k y, M i s s i s sippi. Missouri and Tennessee. The federal government
is also represented within the
organization. The consortium
is governed by a board of emergency management agency di-

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Civil Air Patrol News
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June1990
4 Civil Air Patrol News

News Notes...
Radio show hosts unit
COI,UMBIA, S.('. -- ltow do you get over being nervous
when you step up to a microphone knowinlz an untold
numt)erofpeoph, are listeningtoyou" Well. four memlwr~
of South ('arolina Wing.~ l,exington (~omlmsLte Squadron
had a ('h;lllCe recen| ]y to lind the answ(,r [o that question.
They were the guests of W()M(;-AM's Diane Beardsley.
during her morning radio talk show.
l,exington ('omposite Squadron Commander. Capt. Bruce
B. Wilson: Public Affairs ()fficer, l.t. ('el. Amanda Anderson: Cadet (!ommander, Edward M. Rivers: and Cadet
Kirk Bigger. told the story of Civil Air Patrol highlight; ng
South Carolina Wing and l,exin~,~ton (loml)osite Squadron
activities.
"Now We're Talking," is a talk show that brings timely.
infbrmative and varied subjects to ,is ,'adio audience.
Diane Beardsley, hostess for the show, urged the Civil Air
Patrol members to relax and enjoy themselves.
Plans are in the works for members ofl.exington Con>
posite Squadron to be regular guests on the show providing more news about activities and people in the unit.

Mail Call requests help
HT R()I{EI~'I'. Me. -- Officials at "Mail Call" recently'
stated that with the help of Civil Air Patrol participants,
th(' lg&q ('hristmas Mail (:all was successfl, l.
('hristmas was mad(, a little t)rigrhter for more than
15(1.()11() servicenwn and women worldwide as 'Mail ('.all"
s(,nt bundh,s of cards and letters to military units.
(:;vii Air Patrol members may receive a copy of "Mail
Calls" 1,(:)91) information brochure by simply sending a
first-class postage stamp. NO ENVELOPES, to :
"Mail (',all"
P.O. Box 817
Christmas, FL 32709-0817

CIVIL AIR PATROL BAND -- California Wing's Golden Bear Composite Squadron marching band
members were honored during a recent banquet. (Civil Air Patrol Photo courtesy California Wing)

Band receives 'thumbs up'
SACRAMENTO. Califi -Col. Roy Sheetz. former 323rd
F l y i n g Tr a i n i n g W i n g c o m n~ander, gave "thumt)s up" to
(;olden Bear Composite ~luadrons Marching Band. 'Service with honor," was how he
described the long hours of
practice and perfbrmance
given by band members at a
recent banquet in their honor.
The comhined band mcludes
members of the Golden Bear
Composite Squadron, active
d u t y n , i l i t a r y, r e t i r e e s a n d
dependents from Mather AFB,
Calif.

The group was formed and
is directed by Maj. Robert
McRi}I. Air Force MSgt. Greg
lmckey is assistant director.
Thi~ unique 20-member
musical g'rou p represents
Mather in many local parades,
military and veteran functions,
and community events. They
have received top awards at
every competitive event they
have attended, including Sacramento, California's prestigious Santa Claus Parade.
Golden Bear Composite
Squadron has the only known
Civil Air Patrol band in the

state. The squadron is also
widely known as on(, of Calffern;as top units, especially
in the search and rescue field.
Members of the hand have
s p ( n t

n u m e r o u s

h o u r s

o u t

side their normal Civil Air
Patrol or cadet programs to
practice and perform. Band
members include Cadet Band
Commander. Jerry' Gardner.
Hunter Ahlberg, Jeff" Doyle,
John Hancock, Paul Gardner,
David Trauernicht, Jeremy
Julin. Cheryl Lane, Wendy
Lane and Stace~ Peevey.

Unit makes 2 finds, 4 saves

SARSAT van schedule
(;[TNTER AFB. Ala. -- National th,adquarter.- Civil Air
Patrol oMcials here want to help mumi)er.- keel( track of
where the Search and Rescue Satellite display van is going
to h,, in 1990 and when. The f'ollowimz i.- a scheduh, fbr thv
van s stops in ,lune and ,July.

DATE

PLACE

,Junu 2.3
,June 7-1O

Elkhart Air Show. ElkharL, N.Y.
Baltimore ln-Water Boat Show, Baltimore, Md.
Niagara Falls Air Show, Niagara Falls.
N.Y.
National Soaring Museum. llarri, ttili.
N.Y.
Quinte International Air Show. Trenton. Ontario. Canada.

June 16, 17
June 19
,Jullt' 22~, 24

June 1{I) through
lu}\' 1
July 7.b
July 14
July 19-22
July 2B-Aug. 3

NASA Wallop> F'ii~rht Facility. Wallop, l>taud. \:::.
Central New York Air Sho~. Fulton.
N.Y.
Langley' AFB Open t{ouse, Langley.
Va.
Dayton International Air and Trade
Show, Vandalia, Ohio.
Experimental Aircraft Association%
International Fly-ln/Air Show,
Oshkosh, Wisc.

STUI)IO CITY, Calif. -- In
less than a week, retired Air
Force Lt. Col. Keith Kelley
and retired Army Col. Banner
Rice. of'l,os Angeles Group l's
Valley Squadron 195. found
two crashed aircraft and saved
th+' lives offbur people.
tlecent.lv thes(, ofl~c(,rs, a.lon~
with Colonel t{ice .,. with. (?apt.
Imdmilla Rice. a former Air
l"orce air e v a c u a t i O l t nurse oil
board as a scanner, fbund the
wreckage of a Cessna 182 near
Lake llenshaw, in Northeast
San l)i('lZo (:purity. The pilot
was fi)und trapped under the
aircraft's engine, tte had
suffered serious injuries and
exposure. The p a s s e n g e r was
thrown free from the crash
and also suslained injuries and
hypotherm ia.
A Sar+ Diego County Sheriff'> [lelicopt(.r atl(] ~.l l,ife F'light
helicopter .~onn arrived oft
,c(.n... to .Issi>t. Lztter. at}
mher h('licopter lifted fir,role,+,
to the .-Ale to free the pih)t
frum th(. wreukaF('. ()at, find.
tWt~ .*it ve;.

I"iv,, days later the' two of'ricers located a ('es.~rm 152 that
crashed near Santiago Peak
i n C a l i f o r n i a ' s R i v e r. ~ i d e
County and led San Diego and
Riverside County Sheriffs
helicopters and a Civil Air
Patrol ground team to the
scene. The crash victims sub

fered minor injuries and were
in danger ofhypothermia. One
find. two saves.
The swiftness of the rescues was due in part to the
Search and Rescue SatelltteAided Trackimz " ~ v F ' t ( ' [ T ' I . This
satellite ah,rted k'r,n,,~d receivers and Air Force Rescue
('oordination C,.nt,~r officiai.,,
a t S c o t t M " B , I 11 . . ~ h o a s signed the rescue t o (:aliibrn i a W i n F, ( Ti v i l A i r P a t r o l .
Colonel Kelley wa~ given a
general geographic area to
search and using equipment
on board his aircraft was able
to fly to and locate the area of
tit(' c,'ashes. ['pen nearing
the sites the scanner observers found the, specific location
In the past three years Col()nel Kellov has been credited
with 18 fi'nds and has located
137 En;erEency I,ocater ~lran.-mitters, of' which 12(} were
false ahwm.-.
Wh(,n a local ,'eport(,r heard
this she reportedly said to ('pip:tel Kelley. "You are qum' a
hero'." Colonel lG-lh,y replied,
"No I am not. Every volunteer
in Civil Air Patrol i> part of a
team that saves live., and finds
downed aircraft. I. and all
Civil Air Patrol pilots, could
not do our part without the
major assistance of observers,
scanners, search mission base

personnel, #round search
teams and the help of local
sheriffs, whose helicopters can
land in remote locations.
"I fee! like most of'our voi+
unteer memi)(.r> . . . Therc is
noth in,.., quit(, like the st,ns(, of"
worth [lltd useiult)e,-,s that one
idol.- when you :+,n\(, som(,on'e.