File #333: "The National Capital Wing 4th Quarter 1984.pdf"

The National Capital Wing 4th Quarter 1984.pdf

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L ]]J ( TR 19.84


2. c.


And ews' Reinsteir, Named Top HER Cadet
Cadet LL Col Kevin ~. Reinstein o( National Capita}
Ring was named Biddle East Region Cadet of the Yeir
recently at the r~ion mini-conference at Towson~ RR,
Cadet Reinstein is I very active lamber of Andrews
Coeposite SquaHrnn where be has been the Cadet Co|under
since October JgBl, fie Has heId various positions in the
squadron and at Wing ictiyitles including: FJLghL

CoaHnderz First SergeantS Squadron Coliander at two
encaipients~ Cadet Callander at one encaipientI
ColJunications Teas for the D,C, Rarch of Oimes balt-a-tbon
three times, Chairlan oT the Ring ChC~ CoRiander ot
NatCap's Ring Still Teas for two years, Cadet Cemeander for
the National Capital Wing/ Canadian OCyal hir Cadet
Exchange~ and escort For diploeats at the Wright Brethers
RezorJa] ~ard Sanquet.
Cadet Re}nstein is also very active at Oxon HiI}
Science and Technical Center Righ School. Some of his
honnrs~ ~fices heJd and organization meiberships are as
follows: Best Rusician Hward~ Outstanding Spanish fl~ard,
PTH Citizenship dmirdt Rezber of the NationaI Spanish Honor
Society~ Rember of 'Get Away Specie] Prograe" (Experiment
for a 1~5 Space Shuttle Flight)~ Banager oF 'It's
Academic' Teai, Re*bar of the Bath Tend, Tutor For the
National Honor Society Tutoring ~ograz, Outstanding Bath
~.erd, 1he Outstanding Cheiistry ~ard,
The outstanding cadet's awards include: Bitchell
~ard~ Sarbart ~ard, ~wunicatJons Badges Recruiter's
Ribbon lith Chasp! and Commander's Co*eendation with three
Captain Rickey Ha.gins, oMander of ~drews Coiposite
Squadrons sums up Cadet Reinstein this way. He '...has
proven hiise]f to be a dedicated individual to the Civil
Rir Patrol progras,_Since joining in October 1979~ Cadet
Reinstein his always shown leadership potential~ and the
drive necessary to Boys people t~ard a Cohen on~l, ui~h
iiniiaI disagreement. It is this potential that ~ten ion
Cadet ReJnstein positions that eould norla}]y have BOne to
his peersv if based solely on grade, Cadet AeinsteLn his
devotH ceuntless hours to CAPs yet he has maintained i
5.9~ grade point average in i highly idvaflced high school.
As C/Lt Col Reinstein's record indicates~ he is truly an
~tst~ding young lan.'
Cadet Reinstein is the son M Rr. and ~'s. Roward
Reinztein of Telple Bih]s~ ~ryJ~nd.

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tnox .

]Ibe ommand~-In-chlers
ofrcmft has been referred to as
the flying White House. the
Ova~ o~ce In the air, The Spirit
of'76, Air Force One, end
many other names. Out what.
ever It is cased, the U.S. Air
Fm'ce plane on which the
Pmddent or the United States I ',
d America travels is most
Lmporiant piece d hardware.
President Carter's ofhcial
an is Number fi70O0--or Air
~olrce One, when he Is flying in.
It. in fact; any Air Force plane
flying the. President of the
United Status in referred to us
Air Force One: When he flies
on a Marine helicopter, it is

k was on Number 26000 that
Lyndon Johnson took the oath
of office to become the nation s
S6th president while the aircxoft was still on the ground at
Love Field in Da"as after the
sunsinlion, Later, th~ same
8b-piane flew President
Johnson's body back to Texas
Jan. 24. 1973, following his
state innerni in the nation's
Richard Nixon was the last
prudent to use Number 26000
its the official presidential aircraft. He flew extensively during his tiret term In office, and

........ I!THE FLYING

D A Y . . .

. . . . . . .

. . . . ~ 111 ~ 11
~ ~00

called Nbtrine Corps One or
when he's aboard an Army or
Navp aircraft, it's Army One or
NaW One, respectively,
As the nirctaIt Induetzy has
advanced through the pears,
so has the equipment used by
tJ~ presidential f]bdn9 unit if- .
rated at Andrews Air Force
Base, Md. There is 8 vast dl|fesence, for example, between
.the C-54 "Sacred Cow," the
- ~ oftidal presidential Idrcs~ft which Sew President
Franklin D. Roosevelt, and the
Boeing 707 JetJiner (Air Force

VC-137) on which Preddent

Carter fiss.
RouserIt's nircyah had a
tNmj simple communications
81me which allowed him to
tusk f~om his seat in the niterah to the aircraft commander in the cockpit. The
compla communications sys.
turn used on the present Air
Force One. with its telephone, can link the preddent
with any telephone in the
.world. It can even scramble the "
message in tnmmh]sJon and
deriver it haerabled on the

~ r

e n d ,

Pr~detu Har~ Truman flew
in 8 spuc~dlzed DC45. While

the new media dubbed
Rooeeveh's plane the "Sa~nd

CoW," Trumn named his
plane himself. He culled ti "in- !
dependence" after his
.hometown in Missouri.

When Gen. Dwight Eiseni bower became president, he
' chose the C-121 type nircroft .
! that he had used In Europe,
While president, he flew in the
"Columbine ll" and "Columbins lll'--the first was a
C-121 Constellation and the
2Ncond was a VC.121~Super
Constclltuion. The rmme *'Col.
bins" was picked because it
is the designated Sower of his
u~e Mamle's home state of
Colorado, Elsenhower was the
fh~t president to have a Jet air.
craft at his disposal, since
dating his administration the
Air Force purchased the first
Boeing 707L
When John Kennedy became
the chief aecurive, he chose to
ffy on VC.~II8 aircraft unless
he took a Ion9 trip, when he
ffew one of the Jets. U~Jke his
predecessor's nircroft, KenNdy's plane had no epucJflc
nickname. Later Kennedy flew
aboard a Boeing 70T--aircraft
Number 96000--whJch is con.
sadred the most famous Air
Force ofurcrofl. PresMent KenINdy was the firs/pretddent to
ue that plm~e and It was the
whcraft h~tt brogght his body
bsck to Washington, D.C..
inlhiwil~l his ruination in

Dallas on Nov. 99, J~.

It was during Nlxon's American bicentennial presidency
that the plane was nicknamed
"l~e Spirit of '76."
Aircraft number 27000, the
current presidential plane, was
~t used by President Ntxon
on Feb. 8. 1973. Later, President Gerald Ford flew Number
:~70Q0--which does not yet
have a nickname--on his
men-day state visit to the Far.

E~t aM abo tu the Sovlai
Uekm f~ tbe denr~g of the
VladJvoe~k Accord,. Preddent
C:~ ~ Se.v Homber
! $7000 for Ida Ulp to Vismm for

the dgnJng of SALT D.
Ahhough offfcini presidential
aircraft are tellively recent on
the American political scene.
they are significantly linked
with the making of American
: history. By whatever name or
number it Is called, when the
commander-in-chiefs aircraft
takes to the nil It is not cartying Just n important individual but the inshuron of the
U.S, Preaidency.



.4~I qTR 2984

Pi !;sbur.g Hosts 1984 Surnrne'r, E can'¢n'aerat

On June 23rd, Seniors and Cadets free #ationa] Capita]
Ning attended their summer encampment at Pittsburg Air
Reserve hse in Pennsylvania.

AF Top Lensman
Instr.uct.s Local
Look at thezredit lime on most of the photographs in
the Air Force lithograph series and the odds are ten to one
it will read 'USAF ~hoto by Ken Hackman'.
Hr. Hackman, dean" of Air Force photographers, is
assigned to Headquarters, Aerospace Audiovisual Service,
Norton AFt, Cal. He has photographed thousands of Air
Force people free the Chief of Staff to Airmen in basic
training and virtually every aricraft in the USAF inventory
during the past three decades.
To receive personal, one-to-one training by this
gifted lensean .ouid be the dream of any amateur
photog, apher. This~ hoxsver, mas exactly the good fortune
of Nation~ Capital ilng Pu~lic Affairs Officer Hal. Amanda
"B. Anderson recently
Free across the country, the Air Force brought
together 13 of its most promising young photographers for
1aft eight-day crash-course in the finer techniques of taking
pictures, naj. Anderson became a eeiber of the select
student body ,hen National ~apital Ning Liaison Officer|
Lt. Col. Stanley Yoyiaz~aLis discovered that one of the Air
Force personnel would not be able to attend. She became
the only non-professiOnai photographer in the class.
The course, held at the 1361st Audiovisual Squadron in
Arlington. Y~.. just across the PotoJac River from ~olling
AFt, covered a]! the aspects of good photography from
perspective and posing to balance and bounce flash.
Fine; exam consisted of shooting several rolls of file
portraying four subjects: Patriotism| Friendship, Love and
#bile Hal. Anderson may not nou qualify as a
professiona~ photgrapher simply by virtue of having taken
the cou,se, she certainly does qualify as an amateur eith
the finest training available free the Air Force.


Although encampment started
2~rd, the Senior
find Cadet staff .eel a day earlier,on Junevarious eea~s of
transportation. Upon their a,rivaI~ the Cadet staff k~
faced =ith the tes~ of setting up the rooms, a,ranG~ng
staff meetings and ,a;ing plans for the ,eei.
According to plan, the Cadets' days ~ere ;cng e~d
hard. Activities started at 5 i.e. in the ~c'n;no ~z:h FT
(Physica: Fitness) end las~ed until g:3e ;n th( even:rig,
folio,e: by lights cut. Even though the Caoet staf~ ,o;id
. have loved tc have gone to be~ by this t~ee~ staff eeet:~s
,ere held 15 o~nJtes a~ter Ca~eta ~ent to ~e~ an~
sometimes lasted until ll:3O or 12~08 at night.
Dreadful es it lay some, encampment #~s n~t a:l her:
I ,orL Some activities through out the ~eei in:iu~s:: a
chance to ~a]~ an~ tour the KC-:~t; a t~ur of tneA:r
Trafhc Controi To,err a tour of the Air Natio, a; ~ua.d
Facilities and rides on the ~a~a~or - cou, tss: ~T tn~ u.
: S. Air t~ainirg fa:i!ities.
~iliter~ activ2hes~ere alsoa must: Ca~÷t~ ~i: tke~r
i pass and revie~ on the ball fie;d, volleFba~l :o~e:~t:or~
I .ere held, as ~e!l as the ~r:ll coe;e:~::on~ - =::- :'s
males bein; the ~]nners. The ;e~es of 5;.~:-~" "
' ~:lfpact ,on Eonor S¢ua~ro~ ever the ~ti~;er~ a': t-s
Faggots - ,~y net, .it~ names hke that. k~:~ :~e hs~: r~
i he, ~inning Hon=r Squadron and fc- being a g::~ ~::e:r:n
, Commander, Came, Jan Lattie~,e brought, n::e a t-o;~ For
the best Non-Commissioned Office'.
~ost Oa~ets enjoye~ this year's enca¢~:e-t~ es~s:;a;i:
the facilities and the dinin~ he~l. It xa~ svs" stats:
t~a: the foo~ ,~s ~etter this year tea" ever bef:-e.


52 Hiniature Air. Forces
The United States has an Air F~rce. ~: o~e~ t~s
9:strict of Columbia, Haryiend a~d Puerto qico. Ea:, state
in the Ueion has its o~n Air Force and that is w~at t~e A~,
Nahona] Ouard is a!l about.
The Air Rational Guard has an im;crtantn..;a~'' - -:,e
to p!ay. The majority o; the nat.on's azr ~s
entrusted to the Air Guard. Skou]~ a cris~ an:so, tee ~:r
Guard is read~ to go...and :t has, in korea, V~etra~ a,~
the Cuban Rissile Or:sis, ~ut tFe Air Guard a~sc naa a~
important c~vilian ro!e too. ihen n:t eobi;izel ;:r act;,e
duty~ it is under tee coemand cf the Sovernor cf the stats
in ~hich it is located. Guar~ u~ts have save: re::ie ~,~
herr/cease, f]ood~ and tornados.
The Air Nahonal 6dard h~s been. a~d is, a par~ :f
history. Remember Charles Lindherg an~ the S;iri: ;~ St.
Louis? He .as o certain in the ~isso~ri Nat;o~a] ~,ar~.
~nother "~eekend larr/or' ees C@taim RusseIl Sch.e:~art ;F
the Ilassachusetts Air National ~erd - he fle~ a lunar
v~icle into space.
The Air 6uard has a history of ehi:~ it is freud
fit's ~art o: the Air Force family.


4TH QTR 1984

Unked States Department of the Inter/or
S^noN^c P^~ S~R~CE
~,.,nor~^L C~n'AL ~O~ON

In reply refer to:

" .4k34(NCR-~CC)

Colonel Ronald A, Ouander
C m m a n d e r, N a t i o n a l C a p i t a l W i n g ,
Civil Air Patrol
Boiling Air Force Base
MashLngcon, D.C. 20332
Dear Colonel Quander:
Along vLch Perk Superintendent MillLm Ruback, I v£sh to thank you for the
essisCance provLded by members of the CLvL1 Air Patrol Ln conJuncCLon vLch ChLs
year's Fourth of July celebratLon.
' Record size crowds .and hot ueacher combined to mke this Fourth a very busy
e v e n t . Yo u r v o l u n t e e r s h e l p e d o u t i n p r o v i d i n g i n f o r m a t i o n , a s s i s t i r ~ v L t h
c r o v d c o n t r o l a n d r e n d e r i n g fi r s t L i d t h r o u g h o u t t h e d a y. T h i s h e l p v a s m o s t
velcome to both our Park Service staff and to the Red Cross.
Please pass along our thanks and praise to all the dedicated young men and women
w h o w o r k e d w i t h u s t h a t d a y. T h e i r e f f o r t s a r e m u c h ~ p p r e e l a t e d .
S i n c e r e l y,



~, ~..


4TH QTR 1984

NA~C~tL 0).lPZZkT, V~


Plugging your house's sir leeks can save you money
on wlnmr heating cruetS. Yet, the job ehou~ c:oet you
only a fw Izozm, ,rod e few dollars.
All you need Is s mtbldge of (:sulking ¢amlxxmd,
mulldng gun ~ a mup eye for spots wlwe ak
eould N leeldng. 11ds Inc~uclee seams where aM
~ulk Im dried up Imcl wacJmcl. To I~t for Mcloor
leeks, move a lighted mndie (on windy day) around
gze hams of doon;, whldows and other supect
m. Where Ihe amclle fllclmm or leans Imthe
morn, sam adr b blowing In.
Here am 40 apots lreund your houes that moy
need mulldn9:

i"l 1. Where window and door drip caps (the
tops) meet the siding, over and under the
I-I 2. Where window and door frames create a
joint wilh siding.
3. Where window sills abut the siding.
4. Where storm windows meet the window
Iran'ze (but leave drain holes in the window

e,I open).

I"1 S. Where old glazing compound has
cracked and peeled from windowpanes.
I"16. Where the upright sides of a window
frame abut against the horizontal top and

bottom pieces.

I"17, Along the underside of windowsills,
where they form a joint with the siding.
B :' Where house siding forms comers.
Along foundation sills, where the houim's
wood upper structure meets the ccrcmte
foCtdation, ff the gaps are extra wide, fill
Itmm with oakunl, glass fiber or insulation
strij)s, finishing off with caulk.
10.-Around outside water faucets.
11. Old, unused keyholes in doors.
12. Where water pipes and electric4d wires
pass Ihrough house walls.
[ ] 13. Where pipes or.wires penetrate the
ceiling below an unheated attic.
I"1 14. Along the joints where a pcrch abuts
the main pert of your house.
r"l 15. Along the joints where a brick or rnaaonw chimney meets house siding.
1"1 16. Where the wall of a healed attic meets



the eaves at the gable ends.
I-I 17. Where joists come through the'siding to
support a cantilevered stoop or deck.
[] 18. Cracks in stucco, concrete block or masonry walls.
19. Cracks where a fireplace meets a wall.
20. Cracks around exhaust fans in the bathrooms and kitchen. Remove the covers on
the vents to check for leaks.
[] 21. Around the door to an unheated attic or
attached garage
[] 22. Over loose nails or nailholes in your siding.
23 Around attic vents and fans.
24. Around through-the.wall air conditioners
or window air conditioners.
[ ] 2S. Around built-in appliances or cabinets
on outside walls.
I-I 26. Where house siding meets the underside of the roof overhang.
[] 27. Where the roof of a porch or a one-stoW addition abuts the siding of the house.
[] 26. Anyplace on your house where two different materials meet (such as metal and
wood or masonry and wood).
[] 29. Openings in the forced-air heating systom's ductwork--otherwise, some of the
heated air will ooze out before it reaches
the registers.


B~IAround sky,ghts.

Around electrical boxes. Turn off the
electricity, remove the outlet's faceplate
ancl caulk between the electrical box end
the drywall behind it.

B 33332. Around TV antennadryer ventWhere a the ciothes passes through
the roof or a wall.
[] 34. Around outdoor lamp r~ures attached
to the wall of your house.
[] 35. Along seams where flashing meets siding, masonry or shingles.

[] 26. Hatchways from the attic to the roof.
[ ] 37. In a mobile home, the imams of the dif-

tbrent sections.
[] 38. Around a hatch leading into a crawl
q~ce under the houim.
[] 39. Weather-strip the bottom of an attached
garega's doors with outk.

[] 4o. Around ce,~g t~m. Remove the fix-

~jwire acceu holes, allZ

Rel~,r4eO from Idechan,: |lk~slmled mlqim:,ne opaprsOht 1960 by CIDS P~¢lhons Inc

and caulk around edges of the box


4TH qTR ~'984.

I I AT I O N ~ C J ~ X T ~ L . V ~

i ing Holds Nini Exchar, ge I, lith Cark. ,dis.'r i L' it
t . *

~a~Ets iM~ senior I~lbers frOt vlr|DuS sq;Jdrons O~
th[ EatJonM Cip~tll ~ing {Nat Cap) of the Civil ~ir PatroJ
traveled to Clnidi Noveeber S through J2~ 1mere they
visit/e~ w~th the ?4~fld ~quedron No~t~o~e~y Le9 on) a4 t~e
R~ya] ~ana:iar ~ir Ci~e{s.
The" ~o:r-:~ e:~urszon ;ea~u,e~ nueer~us educatlp~a}
Ind i~;o~|t~lve ICt]~itIEs~ i~£]u~in~ v/s:ts tO Several
histDric'ssltes, Tr~ grDup eel lary pro~!~e't [apaGlan





.itn~eesect Ca~e:~'s Nit~n)] Eei.~.rence :~y =lr~ ~J',clu~ec :e:et÷ f'o~ the 74:~e 5c;~:'c', "~.~ re~,! :; :
d ~ ~ a s s p e n ~ w ~ t i h ~ s t Te e ! l i e s .

ar:usc I~ ~:.


Ceme:i~r ~Ee o~ ~cfr~n~ ~-e the ca~sts c~ser~.e~ t~

b~:: ]*, sessicr, k~:ie :r ~a'ii~e~t h;}~, the ;ads.: I:;

L~ter tn~t day t~e cedet$ !ri~e]~ to the ~5~:~,

- i

. I
E'to% 5~r;r Cos~'oert ~r~ EC: Fete" ~terll;:Jor~,


.e:e ~tcfe: ~th rest ~e~:~ies an~ retire~ ~or the
[~r~i the ne,c d~f the ~rru~ travele~ t[ 6©~e-nee:.t
H:~e w~÷,e plct~re~ .ere tiien. They then visited ~he
~e.~ of S~ience ~ le~hn~2ogh the r:use~ o~ ~ and
t~ur~ ~tti~a's d~L~n slop;inG ere* be(ore re~G!nir0 the
hget ;a*iiies.

.~u.xi'~la.r'y of the Ur,'~'ted S'tate~ Ai.r Force
B o l ] . £ t ~ ~ F c r ~ e B a s e , Ve a , h i n / ~ f , o ~ , D . C . 2 0 ~ 2

" ~ 1 ~ i ~ 1 S B A S E O P E R AT I O N S . . . . I
q r ~ I S , B U T W E H AV E A N I N P L I G H T
~ . E M E R G E N C Y, ~ 0 M I L E S O l - ~ , O [ ~ D E
C A R G O , O N E R E I N D E E R O U T, T W O