File #311: "Wingtips Nov 1, 1975.pdf"

Wingtips Nov 1, 1975.pdf

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WIN GTIPS
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PUBLICATION OF NATIONAL CAPITAL WING , CIVIL AIR PATROL
_NOV 1.1975
CONVENTION

MAKES

CHANGES

The 197~ Civil Air Patrol National Board Meeting and Convention was held at Stouffers Riv e r f r o n t To w e r s i n t h e G a t e w a y C i t y o f S t . L o u i s , M i s s o u r i o n 3 - h O c t o b e r 1 9 7 ~ . S o m e 1 5 0 0
CAP personnel attended the meetings and seminars, ten of whom were from National Capital
W i n g . I n a d d i t i o n , o n S a t u r d a y, c h a r t e r e d b u s s e s t r a n s p o r t e d g r o u p s o f m e m b e r s t o S c o t t
AFB,III. for conducted tours of the Aerospace Rescue and Recovery Center to become familiar with its facilities and meet its personneT~
Mornings were devoted to open meetings
of the National Board during which
agenda items were discussed and vo- ~'
ted upon. During afternoons, the National Board met in closed session
w h i l e , s i m u l t a n e o u s l y, f u n c t i o n a l
group seminars were being conducted.

During breaks in the sessions, the
Commander and Deputy Commander had an opportunity to talk
with General Miller and found him
to be a very congenial and forth
right individual. We all look
fo~ard to meeting him when he
makes his orientation visit to
the National Capital Wing.

During the opening session,
it was announced that the Nat-~
ional Board had voted to
~!i:~
change the Civil Air Patrol
Constitution to redesignate
the title of National Board
8hairman to National Comman
der and that of Vice Chairman to National Vice Comm a n d e r. T h e C o m m a n d e r, H Q - i
CAP-USAF would retain thatji!i!~i
title but relinquish the ,
title of National Comman~
d e r C A P. H o w e v e r , h e r e - .
tains his membership on 6~
the National Executive
Committee and the National Board. The new
C o m m a n d e r, H Q C A P - U S A F j
Brig Gen Carl S.Miller
was also introduced
during this session~,,>~r~
and made brief remarks.ii~i!~i

1975 CAP

National Convention

St. Louis, Mo.

Of particular interest to
local members was a resolution adopted unanimously
to reinstateenlisted
ranks for senior members.
As soon as personnel regzlations can be changed,
this resolution will be
implemented.
The convention was
capped by a gala banquet Saturday evening.
The main speaker for
the evening was Newt
Hielscher, nationally
known homorist who
kept his audience of
1500 persons in uproarious laughter
throughout.

F o r t h e s e c o n d c o n s e c u t i v e y e a r , N a t i o n a l C a l l < s 7 ' 7 ~ , ~ = h a d t h e h o n o r < c . . .i .7 A i r
Patrol at the Air Force Association J annual couven-i~n in 'v~a~hin~%on,D.~.
-r2, of
t h e w i n g m a n n e d a d i s o ! a y d e o i c t i n g t h e c a d e t s r o g r a r, . U n d e r t h e m a m a . . . r . . . . . . . . -.- <k-,~
.
7
O z ~ o n , D O C , w i n g s t a ff , c a d e T, s f r o m A n d r e w s a n d P o t o m a c S c , u a d r o n s o ~ r, ~ u - ~ ~ = ~ i u
!_if ~ ~,P
e i g h t h o u r s e a c h , a n s w e r i n g q u e s t i o n s a n d d i s p e n s i n~i .... r ~ ~ ~ =, .~ I n a d , d i : : ' : <
g ~ a u.
,-<-£%ys , t h e
b o o t h a l s o _ p r e s e n t e d t h e fi l m " T h e Yo u n g A m b a q s a d o r s " .
_ . ~ = i ~7ighting . the .~,., .....'
;,~ .. ...
:e c2dets
w a s a v i s i t b y G e n e r a l D a v i d C . J o n e s , C h i e f o f S L a f f , U S A F. O e n J o n e s 9 _ , a . k. k.<.u ~
~
~ % i e l s
while an Air Force photographer took pictures of his visi+.. Everyone in~" .... }
-i.~ jears
show agreed that next years will be bigger and be~er with plans already ]£
.-_':~. )~asCap
is proud to be designated CAP representative for this import, ani, function.

F LY - I N V I S I T
Six cadets and three seniors of East Capi-%a~ Cadet Squadron participated in a " FlyI n ' a b O r a n g e C o . A i r p o r t , O r a n g e , Va . T h e
event was sponsored by the N I A Flying
Cl:;b. During the day the cadets performed
- ; a T ' i o u s c h o r e s . M a j o r H o n t r o s e Wa t e r s , C m d r.
a n d M a j o r W i l l i a m Ta y l o r , C o m m . O f f . b o t h
acted as judges for the competition. Lt.
Te d d i e H a y e s , S d m . A c t i v i t i e s O f f . , t o o k p a r t
in the competition flying his own airplane.
At the end of the competition, the cadets
xere taken for airplane rides.

The WINGTIPS is an official publication of
~National Capital Wing,Civil Air Patrol,OMR
Box 428,Bolling AFB,Wash.D.C.
!Opinions expressed herein do not reflect
those of National Headquarters,Civil Air
~Patrol.

SERVICE WITH PRI IN
NATIONAL CAPITAL I ING

COMMANDERS CORNER
We are moving along in spite of some peop l e t h a t d o n ' t c a r e o n e w a ~ o r t h e o t h e r.
The Wing is presently number 10 in the nation. We have just a few more months to go
and it now depends on the squadron commanders to do the job. All of you know what
must be done from the letter I sent to the
squadron commanders and from the recent commanders call.

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t

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SPECIAL NOTICE
Middle East Region will hold an IO/ES school
at Bolling AFB Jan.30,31 and Feb.1. and a
mission coordinators school at Andrews AFB
the same weekend. Details will be published
by the region Director of Senior Training.
If your interested, check with the wing.

N AV Y D AY A C T I V I T Y

The way I see it, there are six or seven
squadrons carrying the load in this wing.
There are about twelve members carrying the
load on wing staff. This won't do if were to
be on top. I don't like being on the bottom
so it is up to us who are carrying the load
to get the rest to carry their share with us
or get them out of the program. The senior
enlisted grades are going to be be restored
to the program and this may solve some of th~
problems.
If e~myone and I mean everyone and the
squadron commanders will pull their share of
the load, I know that this wing can be on to~
and no one can ever break us up.
Again, I say to the seniors and cadets that
aren't doing their share-it's going to catch
up with you so you better start working and
d o i t n o w.
I want to thank those who have worked so
hard to get the wing into the top ten. Lets
all of us keep it there and remember we are
"SERVICE WITH PRIDE TEAM OF NATIONAL CAPITAL
WING~
Just one more thing that will help our wing
and that is strong prayer with God who is our
s u p r e m e c o m m a n d e r. T h e c o m b i n a t i o n o f p e o p l e
who care and with the help of our Lo~d, our
wing will not f~iter but it must be this two
way combination.
Charles X.Suraci,Col.CAP

D I D

Y O U

K N O W ?

The first Civil Air Patrol ~adet Squadron
in the nation was in the Minnesota Wing.
It was organized in October 1922 by 39
students at the Minneapolis High School.
To - d a y , a p p r o x i m a t e l y ~ 0 p e r c e n t o f C i v i l
Air Patrol members are teenagers known as
cadets.

The U.S.Naval School,Explosive Ordnance Disposal, at Indianhead,Md. celebrated Navy Day
in honor of the 200th birthday of the U.S.
N a v y, o n O c t . 11 . A t t a c h e d t o t h e s c h o o l i s
t h e 3 L 2 9 t h Te c h n i c a l T r a i n i n g S q u a d r o n , U S A F.
A t t h e r e q u e s t o f t h e s q u a d r o n c o m m a n d e r, L t .
Col. Milford L.Dickens,National Capital Wing
was honored to represent the Air Force during the all day community gala. The Wing display consisted of the NatCap pictorial panels
fl a n k e d b y P o t o m a c S q d n . C o m m u n i c a t i o n s Va n
a n d F a i r f a x S q d n . R a n d R Va n . F i f t e e n c a d e t s
and four seniors passed out approximately
200 pieces of literature and talked to many
people. The day was not all work as the cadets got to see Navy divers,sonar and Navy
parachutists. Col.Dickens visited the display and thanked everyone for participating.
He explained that the school is the only one
of its kind in the world.

PR OMOTIONS
The following personnel were promoted during
t h e m o n t h s J u n e , J u l y, A u g u s t a n d S e p t .
R i c h a r d W. L o n g - M a j o r
Eli E.Gaylor-2Lt.
Mary A.Whitcomb-1 ]~.
James M.Williams-Captain
H o w a r d V. S h a r p - C a p t a i n
Edith M. Mit che I- I Lt.
Robert H. Christie-Major
Laura A.Keeney-Major
Mary J.Smith-Captain
Roger K.Shively-Captain
Arllycemae J. Perry-Captain
Richard D.Thiele-1Lt.
J a m e s W. R e e d - I L t .
Robert L.Mitton-ILt.
William D.Pemberton-Captain
David J.Chapman-Captain
John H. Campbell-Captain
Edward G.Kelley-Lt. Col.
Eugene R.Bliss-2Lt.

PHOTO EXCURSION
This years annual report to Congress will
be especially interesting to members of Nat
Cap because the front and back covers will
feature cadets from our wing. On October 31
Sgt.Russ Brown,CAP-USAF photographer took
the photographs at the Jefferson Memorial.
The project was under the direction of the
wing information office which selected six
cadets to participate under the senior
supervision of Lt.Ken Cain,Grissom Sqdn. I0.
The cadets represented Bolling Cadet Sqdn.,
Fairfax Composite Sqdn.,and Grissom Cadet
Squadron.The wing I0 appreciates the prompt
response on the part of all participants
with only three days notice.

CONGRATULATIONS TO YOU
W I N G S TA F F P O S I T I O N S - - T h e f o l l o w i n g s t a f f

l ' h e W i n g g o t l u c k y r e c e n t l y . M B G T. D i c k Y o u n g
was granted a one year extension to his tour
of duty with our liasson office. This will extend him until June 1977. We understand that
this is unusual and we don't know how he managed it but we sure are glad he di~.

positions are vacant at wing headquarters.
Senior members wishing to apply must cont a c t t h e w i n g c o m m a n d e r f o r a n i n t e r v i e w.
Assistant Wing Inspectors(2)
Flying Safety Officer
Aerospace Education Officer
Legal Officer
Cadet Program Development Officer
Cadet Activities Officer
Plans and Programs Officer
Civil Defense Coordinator
Standardization/Evaluation Officer
Medical Officer

WING AWARD
*~@NOTICE-ALL SENIORS~
National Capital Wing will hold its annual
Dining Out January 15,1976, at Bolling AFB
Officers Club. According to Project Officer
LT C A I M o r r i s , t i c k e t s w i l l b e $ 11 . ~ 0 p e r
person and can be obtained through him. This
years affair will be slightly different in
that there will be no speaker. There will be
m u s i c a n d d a n c i n g a f t e r d i n n e r. D r e s s w i l l b e
mess dress or Class A with bow tie for men
and formal for ladies.Plan on being there.

During the Commanders Call held recently in
Richmond, National Capital Wing was honored
by the presentation of a plaque for its contribution to the March of Dimes campaign against birth defects. Several NatCap squadrons participated in a walk for donations
for the March of Dimes Foundation. Colonel
C h a r l e s S u r a c i , W i n g C o m m a n d e r, a c c e p t e d t h e
plaque from Colonel Jon Hill,Middle East Reg i o n C o m m a n d e r, w h o p r e s e n t e d i t o n b e h a l f o f
the M~rch of Dimes.

1776

BICENTENNIAL

1976

SETTING OUR COURSE
America is a geographic location, a political system, an ideal, a dream. But most of
all, it is people. We, the people, are America. We choose how our natural resourses will
be employed, how our land will be developed.
We determine how well we will be governed. We
select the goals that shape the ideal. We
dream the dream--cling to the vision of a nation under God. We, the people, are America
realized for better or worse.
The bicentennial celebr&~ion provides an
unparalleled opportunity to pause in the head.
long rush of history for critical reflection
and re-assessment of our activities and our
intentions. It gives us reason to know and
test our heritage--to draw understanding from
the successes and failurres of the past. It
provides incentive to measure how responsibly
we are functioning in the present--to re-define, if need be, contemporary goals and priorities. It encourages us to shape a dream of
responsible freedoms for tomorrow--a legacy
of hope for generations to come. We,the people shape America's tomorrow by today's concern and commitment.
This years celebration provides an exceotional opportunity to recall and evaluate together the wide-ranging and unique contribution which our institutions and ideals have
made American life and culture. It cncourao
es us to seek new and appropriate ways to
bring the teachings of the past to bear on
the direction and quality of our nation~l
life.
We,the people are free. There appears tc
be an unfortunate and growing confusion between freedom and license. We nees to explore
with one another the privileges,opportunities
and limits of freedom. What does it really
m e a n t o b e a n a t i o n o f f r e e p e r s o n s ? To a f firm that freedom is God given is to affirm
t h e s i g n i fi c a n c e o f o u r h u m a n i t y.
Freedom encourages the creation of peak experiences that help us to grow in both the
cognitive and effective domains. It enables
us to see that out of our experience with
wholeness and humanity comes growth in and
acceptance for the humanity of others. Freedom encourages us to be more perceptive of
our selfhood and the selfhood of others.

It encourages us to see and seek opportunities
for mutual support,growth,encouragement and
service. It establishes thew~rth,dignity and
importance of every human being. We are free
to serve.
W i t h f r e e d o m t h e n , c o m e s r e s p o n s i b i l i t y. I t
is our task and privilege to be a symbol. Our
involvement in community life must reflect unquestionable loyalty and devotion to God and
country and must witness the highest standards of our faith.
From our freedom flows another responsibility: to help fulfill the promise of America.
For many of her citizens, the American dream
is yet to be fully realized. As flong as there
i s i ~ j u s t i c e , p r e j u d i c e , i g n o r a n c e , h u n g e r, p o v e r t y, t h e r e m u s t b e a c t i v e a n d c o n t i n u e d i n volvement in behalf of our distressed brothers and sisters. As long as freedom is denied any individual or group,there must be
persons concerned to keep alive America's
potential as a humanizing agent and servant
p e o p l e w i t h i n t h e w o r l d c o m m u n i t y. W e a r e f r e e
and responsible. We can help to fulfill the
promise of America. During the bicentennial
y e a r, w e m u s t n o t j u s t l o o k i n t o a r e a r v i e w
m i r r o r. W e s h o u l d c e l e b r a t e o u r h i s t o r y. W e
must listen to the voices that speak from behind us. But, we must also accept individual
and corporate responsibility to be witnesses
of our faiths and active shapers of tomorrows
h i s t o r y. W e , t h e p e o p l e , a r e f r e e t o s e r v e ,
responsible, fulfilling the dream.
Reprinted with permission of the Office of
~hief Air Force Chaplain.

NOTICE TO ALL SQUADRONS
As part of the wing's bicentennial activity
we will participate in the George Washington Birthday Parade in Feb. and the Cherry
Blossom Parade, April 10,1976 in D.C. Both
are firm dates and all squadrons are expect e d t o p a r t i c i p a t e . W O Te d B o o m e r w i l l b e
project officer and you will be notified of
preparatory plans.Start worki~ o~ ~ll
n o w, d o n , t w a i t u n t i l t h e l a s ~

EMPHASIS QN SAFETY
by William EHobson
The Wing Safety Program is one activity
which requires participation by all members.
It covers all activities, from unit meetings
to SAR missions.
Despite its integral position,the Safety
Program is not emnhasized in the Cadet Achi e v e m e n t p r o g r a m s o f s t u d y. I m p l e m e n t a t i o n
is usually on a hap-hazard basis.
Exactly what is a "Safety Program"? It is
a never ending attempt to teach all members
t o w o r k , p l a y, l i v e a n d p e r f o r m C A P a c t i v i t i e s
without injury or accident. It is an attempt
to teach members that "good enough" is NOT
"good enough".
By nature,Civil Air Patrol is aviation oriented.Extremely qualified mechanics work on
the aircraft. Qualified pilots fly these airc r a f t . Ye t , a c c i d e n t s d o h a p p e n . W h y ? T h e s t a tistics indicate that an aircraft is a mechanical assembly and is subject to stress and
strain that causes parts to fail. Statistics
also show that the pilot is subject to stress
and strain and also may be subject to fail,
u s u a l l y i n j u d g e m e n t T h i s i s k i n d rl e ~ ~ r ~ o
y . ~
to as pilot error although there are far more
descriptive terms.
Ve h i c l e s a r e a l s o s u b j e c t t o s t r e s s a n d
strain and failure. Most of the vehicles usec
in CAP activities are excess from various
sources. They are as complex as an aircraft,
but lack the rules,regulations and directives
which would provide the preventive mechanics
so often neglected. Maintenance is put off
until failure occurs which is always at the
wrong time.
Each squadron and flight should make every effort to appoint Safety Officers. Contrary to opinion,this position ia as important as any that can be made. Unit Commander~
are urged to review CAPR 62-I as soon as possible and take positive actions.
R e p r i n t e d f r o m ' ~ I N G S PA N " . O f fi c i a l p u b l i c a t i o n , S . C . W i n g , C A P.

ALLING

ADETS

~ts monthly- Be there and contribute your
in cadet matters. Its designed for your
~fit ........

FLOOD

REDCAP

After five days of unremitting rain,the National Capital area was visited by the remn a n t s o f H u r r i c a n e E l o i s e . B y F r i d a y, S e p t . 2 6
the ground had reached saturation point and
'Eloises' last gasp caused wide spread flooding and damage,particularly in the Arlandria
s e c t i o n o f A l e x . Va . T h e A l e x . c h a p t e r A R C h a d
a c t i v a t e d a s h e l t e r i n M o u n t Ve r n o n S c h o o l
for up to LO0 people and alerted NatCap to
s t a n d b y. W i n g E S O f fi c e r a p p o i n t e d M a j o r
F r e d H e s s , C m d r. F a i r f a × S q g u . , m i s s i o n c o o r d i n t
a t o r . A t 3 P M . t h e R e d C r o s s . . . .~ q u e s ~~d d a m age assessment be provided and Major Hess activated four Rescue and Recovery teams from
three squadrons. After briefing by the Red
Cross officials the teams were disoatched to
various oarts of Alexandria wZere they performed an eyeball inspection of damage and
estimates of possible future damage when the
Potomac River crested that evening. After debriefing,Major Hess reported their findings
~ o M r s . R u t h M ~ r l e r, A R C s h e l ~ e r m a n a g e r, w h o
praised the units for their wor~. Twenty nine
NatCap personnel were committed with four
coroorate vehicles. Participating squadrons
~ere Andrews,Fairfax,Grissom and three members of Wing staff. The mission was suspende d a t ? P. M . p e n d i n g f u r t h e r d e v e l o p m e n t s .
M a j o r n e .o.o w a s v e r y p l e a s e d w i t h t h e Q u ~ c k
..
repsonse and good perfo~nance of everyone

FAIRFAX BIRTHDAY
Fairfax Composite Squadron cel~i ?a~ed its
:mrth anniversary 0ct.29, wit a oarty and
<oen house Included in the 12~ !~op!e in
a ~ t e n d a n c e w e r e C o l . a n d M r s . S c h r o e d e r, M e r l o ,
C o ! . S u r a c i , W i n g C m d r. , LT C M i t c h e l a n d M r s .
M i t c h e l , LT C G i l l , W i n g L O , LT C M o r r i s , C m d r.
Grissom Sadn.Major Barbara Morris,Region Dir
S e n i o r T r a i n i n g a n d M / S g t . D i c k Yo u n g . A f t e r
brief opening remarks,Major Fred Hess,Sqdn.
C m d r. p r e s e n t e d f o u r t e e n R e d S e r v i c e R i b b o n s
Col.Suraci presented the Mitchell Award to
Cadet Joseph Hamilton,Col.Schroeder presented Earhart Awards to C/Cpt. Roseanne Prestip i n o a n d C / C p t . K a r e n M a n o s a n d LT C A . M e y e r ,
W i n g D i r. e m e r g e n c y s e r v i c e s p r e s e n t e d ~ ?
mui-~i-media first aid cards.Following a
s h o w i n g o f t h e " Yo u n g A m b a s s a d o r s " a n C t h e
judging of a model contest everyone engoyed
the birthday cake and refreshments prepared
by the cadets. It was a fun night and we
w i s h F a i r f a x m a n y h a p p y r e t u r n s o f t h e d a y.
~ ~ ~ ,~ ~ ',-x-.--> ~- ~ ~

SARCAP RE PORT

SCHOOL ASSISTS I O

T h e w i n g h e l d i t s a n n u a l S A R C A P N o v. 1 a t
Manassas Airport. Major Fred Hess,mission
coordinator reports that 109 cadets and seniors participated.Even though the wing only
has one corporate aircraft the efforts of
its members produced six airplanes including
the 01. Thirteen vehicles were utilized including many private vehicles.Seven ground
teams were in attendance and provided thirteen sorties. Communications included a
base station at the mission trailer and two
relay stations. Potomac communications van
was stationed atop Bull Run Mountain and
W~eaton Silver Springs communications van
was stationed at Bull Run Battlefield. The
efforts of the day produced both the target
a n d E LT b e i n g l o c a t e d a s w e l l a s u p g r a d i n g
of mission personnel. Fairfax Composite Sdn.
provided a field first aid station and a
fi e l d c o m m i s a r y. E l e v e n o f o u r t w e l v e s q u a drons participated and much thanks is due
the Fairfax group for all the work that was
put into setting up the base and closing it
dove. The pilot reservist class program was
well recieved and resulted in additional
cadet training. Our sincerest thanks to the
reserve officers who gave of their time to
~each. Major Hess feels that the day was a
productive effort for all. The weather was
g o o d a n d w e r a t e d a n e x c e l l e n t i n s a f e t y,
the first prerequisite for a good mission.
Kudos go to Lt. Hayes who was safety officer for the fine job he did. Thanks goes to
the pilots who rented airplanes and to those
who perform the backbreaking physical labor
involved in a mission.As always,we learned
~n±llgs not to do and things that could be
d o n e b e t t e r. T h a t s w h y w e h a v e S A R C A P S .
~ssessss~s~

National Capital Wing and particularly the
w i n g I 0 w i s h e s t o t h a n k M r. P h i l l i p G r a y,
graphic arts instructor, and the students
of the graphic arts department of Garfield
H i g h S c h o o l , W o o d b r i d g e , Va . f o r t h e i r c o n t r i bution to the publishing of the '~INGTIPSV
M r. G r a y p r o v i d e s t h e w o r k a t c o s t o f m a t e r iels only and the studentsdo the actual
p r i n t i n g o f t h e p a p e r. T h e I 0 h a s n o b u d g e t
with which to operate and it is only because of assistance such as this that we can
p u b l i s h . M r. G r a y h a s i n f o r m e d m e t h a t h e w i l l
provide the same services for any squadron
who has difficulty with the printing of a
unit publication. Information can be obtained
by contacting the wing I 0.

I can't see a Birddog Mac. Can you?

SQDN. C MDRS-, SCHOOL
2~ational Capital Wing Headquarters was the
sc~ne of another Middie East Region first
0c2 31 and Nov I. In keeping with the new
emphasis on senior training, the first Squa~ron Commanders School was held with thir<- commanders in attendance representing
%~,~eu~v seven squadrons throughout the regict. Four NatCap squadron commanders were
a on~ t~e group representing James Sdn. Bol±ing SqGu.,Co! umbia Sqdn. and East Capi:a; Scdn. Under the direction of Major Barba'a Morris,MER/DCS senior programs and ins ~ r u c 3 o r s LT C W a l t S t r a u g h a n , C o l . J o n H i l l ,
M a j o r J i m K e l l e r, LT C A ! M o r r i s , B i l l R e y n olds, the curriculum stressed the points of
thinking,communicating and credibility as
commanders.
Az the conclusion of the course, Col.Hill
and project officer Col. Chuck Suraci presented c~rtificates to the group. Logistics
support was adequately supplied by the NatCap LO office in arranging VOQ,dining facilities and overall information on the base.
L r C G i l l a n d S g t . Yo u n g a r e t o b e c o m m e n d e d
for all their work. Bolling Cadet Squadron
provided assistance to our guests by carrying bags, escorting and being generally
usefull. Major Morris cited the outstanding
job done by C/I Sgt Brooks of Bolling. She
also commented on the students attentivness
and lively input during discussion periods.
National Capital is proud to have,once again,been selected to host this meeting for
the region. WePe told there are more in the
o f fi n g a n d w e w e l c o m e t h e o p p o r t u n i t y.

82002
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HEADQUARTER8

N AT I O N A L C A P I TA L W I N G , C I V I L A I R PAT R O L
A U X I L I A R Y O F T H E U N I T E D S TAT E S A I R F O R C E
OMR Box 428
B o i l i n g A i r F o r c e B a s e . Wa s h i n g t o n . D . C . 2 0 3 3 2